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Making Our Mark 
2000 Conestogan 




"Home of the Blue Jays" 

Elizabethtown College 

One Alpha Drive 

Elizabethtown, PA 17022 

The High Library 
Elizabethtown College 
Elizabethtown, PA 17022-2227 



Making Our Mark... 
A Time to Remember 

Elizabethtown College has been making its mark on the world for 100 years. 
Whether through academics, sports, clubs and organizations, or community 
service, the institution has formed a solid foundation for the thousands of students 
and faculty members that have walked down the campus' paths. The theme 
Making Our Mark reflects not only the school-wide Centennial celebration, but 
also the arrival of the new millenium. The use of the double "M" symbolizes the 
year 2000 in Roman Numerals, and unites each section of the book to demonstrate 
the ways in which Elizabethtown College continues to make its mark on the 
world every day. 

—Kristy Hauer 



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2 • Opening 




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The People Behind the 2000 Conestogan 



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Opening • 3 



Special Events 

jKemoraole JlLoments 



Before coming to Elizabethtown, you are 
forever hearing "small town, small college." In 
the realm of college life, small usually equals 
boring. Elizabethtown has proved anything but 
for those who have participated in any one of 
the special events. Special activities range from 
date auctions to winter formals to male beauty 
pagents to everyone's favorite: TGIS weekend. 
These activities bring a welcome break from 
the stress of schoolwork, jobs and life in 
general. Whether brought to Elizabethtown by 
the Activities Planning Board or by any of the 
campus' many organizations, these events give 
the students a chance for fun, lots of laughs and 
great memories. From the first few minutes of 
the opening all-campus picnic to the last 
moments of Breakfast at Midnight during 
finals, special events run thoughout the year, 
giving each Elizabethtown student a unique 
opportunity for fun. 

—Jennifer Heisler 






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Spending time with the town's youth is 
always a popular choice during Into the 
Streets. 

4 • Special Events 



Members of the sophomore class bring a little Jimmy Buffet spirit to the homecoming parade. 




Archbishop Desmond Tutu looks out upon the crowd and shares inspiring stories of both hope and despair. 




The quilters sing jubilantly on stage during the fall play. 



I 



Special Events • 5 



Freshmen: Making a New Mark on Campus 

Freshmen, freshmen everywhere! This describes the frenzied chaos of 
August 26th— moving day. New faces could be seen running in and out of 
their dorms, trying to unload cars, vans, trucks and U-Hauls as quickly as 
possible before their twenty minute parking time expired and they had to 
register. The pace did not slow down; the rest of the weekend proved to be 
just as hectic. Elizabethtown College and its Activites Planning Board had 
activities scheduled for the new students every minute of the day. As a 
result, many freshmen felt as though they did not have enough time to 
unpack their belongings, arrange their new living quarters, and bond with 
their roommates. As the initial weekend drew to a close, the 
upperclassmen moved in, and on Monday, without a chance to catch their 
breath, freshmen were introduced to the rigors of college classes. Good 
thing we're only freshmen once! 

— Melissa Woodruff and Kate Simmons 




Parents, along with 
Elizabethtown upper- 
classmen help freshmen 
move into their new 
homes. 



Megan Luhrs, a resident 
assistant in Founders 
Hall, helps a new student 
check in. 




6 • Special Events 



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Elena Gorlenkova and Jen 
Douglass help Matt 
Philips and his parents 
move into Founders Hall. 



The freshmen walk al- 
ways manages to chal- 
lenge the freshmen to 
embarass themselves 
while having a good time 
in the process. 






Special Events • 7 




In President Long's 
speech, he spoke of 
our Brethren Heri- 
tage, the mission and 
our strategic plan, 
which are all embod- 
ied in the Centennial 
Quilt. 



Members of the 
Executive Cabi- 
net of Student 
Senate help make 
all of the prepara- 
tions for the fresh- 
men induction 
ceremony, where 
freshmen are 
given an Elizabe- 
thtown College 
pin by a member 
of the faculty or 
administration. 



Freshmen, faculty, administration and members of Student Senate gath- 
ered in Leffler Chapel for the Freshmen induction ceremony. 




The musical accompani- 
ment for the freshmen 
pinning was provided by 
Angela Negri. 



8 • Special Events 



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Freshmen Induction/Convocation 

The opening weekend of the 1999-2000 school year was devoted to honoring 
Elizabethtown students and staff, both new comers and veterans. Members of the class 
of 2003 were welcomed into the college community at the annual freshmen induction 
ceremony. 

The centennial Convocation ceremony afforded an opportunity for faculty, students, 
and friends of the college to join for a time of reflection on the previous year's 
academic acheivements and to introduce the possibilities of the dawning academic 
season. Centering on themes of service learning, community relationships, and 
academic excellence. Convocation highlighted newly promoted faculty members and 
college scholars. President Long's message, "Making our mark on the world," offered 
insight into the college's rich Brethren heritage, mission, and strategic plan continuing 
our tradition of excellence. He exorted us not to become comfortable with our past 
accomplishments, but to "sail well" through the rocky canyon of time. 

— Wesley Bricker and Kate Simmons 





Members of the college faculty helped to 
honor the award recipients at Convocation. 



Freshmen sit and 
wait with candles in 
hand for the induc- 
tion ceremony to 
start. 



Provost McCallister 
congratulates Lynn 
Fink after the cer- 
emony. 




Special Events • 9 



Into the Streets 



The 6th annual Into the Streets was held on October 9th of this school year. 
More than 600 students jumped out of their beds early on this sunny Saturday 
morning to travel out into the surrounding communities. They participated in 
projects concerning public relations, youth, senior citizens, the environment, and 
other unique issues. Some of these projects had students working at the activities 
fair, raking leaves, painting window sills, and assisting with the memory walk for 
Alzheimers. Overall, this 6th Into the Streets was, as usual, a huge success. 

— Amy Westervelt 




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Into the Streets co-leaders 
Scott Brewer, Kelly 
Rombach, and Jonathan 
Sears organized the 
Centennial event, connecting 
the students with 
neighboring communities. 



10 • Special Events 



Maria King and Kella 
Barkman, members of the 
Social Work Club, scrub the 
women's shower at Crispus 
Attucks, a homeless shelter 
in Lancaster. 





Members of Habitat for 
Humanity relax after a 
morning of cleaning up at the 
Naaman Drug and Alcohol 
Rehabilitation Center. 





The E-town Blue Jay and his 
clown companion spread the 
spirit at the Into the Streets 
Rally. 



Mark Dappallone and Ron 
Taglairino jazz up the Into the 
Street Rally. 



Special Events • 11 



Ryan Renfrow gives a Basket- 
ball Clinic to youngers during 
Into the Streets. 




Tina Drumheller and Tammy 
Weaver clean the kitchen at 
Crispus Attucks. 



12 • Special Events 




Tahitha Le« guides a partici- 
pant with a craft at a local 
elementary school. 



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Members of the Newman 
Club and IVCF, Lynn Fink, 
Melissa Mielcarz, and 
Chrissy Voight worked with 
Etown Child Care to install 
playground equipment at the 
Bretheren Church. 



Jen Hanson, secretary of the 
History Club, sweeps leaves 
from under a bush. 






Special Events • 13 



Homecoming/Family Weekend 



While much of the focus during the centennial year has been on tradition, the 
college set a precedent in 1999 with its first ever combination homecoming/ 
family weekend. Faculty, community members, alumni, students, and families 
joined together to "swing through time" with the help of countless activities 
designed to celebrate a century of Elizabethtown. Saturday opened with the 
annual homecoming parade, during which viewers were transported back through 
decades of music, politics, and education. The sounds of the band Joust provided 
the backdrop for the festivities of the Midway, while the Roost was transformed 
into an ice cream parlor filled with poodle skirts, bobby socks, and the accapella 
voices of Phalanx. Spectators at the men's soccer game were treated to the 
coronation of King Ken Jusko and Queen Gretchen Junko, and Elizabethtown's 
longstanding reputation for athletic excellence was recognized with the 1999 
inductions into the Athletic Hall of Fame, highlighting a day of reliving old 
memories and creating new ones. 

— Kate Simmons 




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Fans gather at Ira R. Herr 
field to watch Etown soccer. 



1999 Homecoming King and 
Queen, Kent Jusko and 
Gretchen Junko. 



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14 • Special Events 




Students and their families 
gather at the Roost for food 
and companionship. 





The Elizabethtown Blue Jay 
comes out to celebrate 
Homecoming. 



Students, alumni and families 
examine the goods at the 
Midway. 



Special Events • 15 



College President Theodore E. 
Long, heading the 
Homecoming Parade in his 
horse-drawn carriage. 

Blue Jay Cheerleaders raise the 
crowd's spirit during the 
parade. 





Blue Jay Cheerleaders raise the 
crowd's spirit during the 
parade. 



Gurt Singh, Gabriel Clark, 
Kellie Sweeney, and Mark 
Dappallone dance on the 
Junior Class float, which 
featured hippies and '(id's 




16 • Special Events 



Centennial Homecoming 



Each day at Elizabethtown brings reminders of the college's 100th Birthday, and the 
centennial homecoming turned the historical event into a truly momentous celebration 
festival. Both past and present affiliates of Elizabethtown were left breathless by the 
unveiling of the centennial quilt-a masterpiece that captures both the beauty and the 
college's talent with which the college is filled. The evening hours drew emphasis to 
the commitment to excellence and community involvement with President Long's 
presentation of the "Educate for Service" awards and the premiere of the centennial 
video. Young and old alike were entertained as they danced the night away to the 
Atomic Fireballs' sounds of swing, celebrating the mark that Elizabethtown College has 
been making on the world for a century. 

— Kate Simmons 




A Centennial Banner hangs 
on the High Library. 



College President, Theodore 
Long, Professor of Art, Lou 
Shellenberg and Tana 
Parrett unveil the Centennial 
Quilt 



Special Events • 17 



Fall Play 



The Theatre Department at Elizabethtown College has been entertaining audi- 
ences for nearly 80 years. Establishing itself as part of the English Department, theatre 
found its niche in the Fine and Performing Arts Department 12 years ago. Since that 
time the students and faculty involved have definitely left a lasting impression on 
theatregoers here at Elizabethtown. This year's production of Quilters has left several 
individuals with memories that will last them a lifetime. For this play, students and 
faculty were asked to sew their summers away, making the quilts featured in the produc- 
tion. These sixteen quilts were used to depict the hardships of life during the time when 
the West was a new frontier. During the last scene in the play, the quilts were all joined 
together to form one large quilt, tying together each story that had been presented by the 
performers. Enjoy the show! 

— Joshua Kelly 




Sarah Cropley displays 
one of the quilts as a 
scence and a story ends. 



18 • Special Events 



Vicky Brewer and Candace 
LaRicci sing to each other 
about the intricaries of 
frontier life. 



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The cast of "Quilters" bounce 
around as their covered wagon 
makes its way westward. 




Vicky Brewer tickles the ears 
of the audience as she sings 
about how quilting saved the 
sanity of many prairie women. 



The ladies of "Quilters," 
prepared to unveil the finished 
quilt as the final scene comes to 
an end. 



Special Events • 19 



Swati Parikh, Coleen Long, 
Tessa Raum and Jen Halladay 
star in Megan Luhrs' play 
"1-900-Desperate." 




Coleen Long gets dramatic on 
the phone in 
"1-900-Desperate.". 



Leslie Stillings, Steven 
Iwanowski. and Andy Kuder 
are shown in Ryan Unger's 
play "The Hardy Boys: The 
Mystery of Where Babies 
Come From?" 




20 • Special Events 




One Act Festival 



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Aside from stunning audiences with major dramatic pro- 
ductions such as West Side Story the Elizabethtown College 
Theatre Department also entertains audiences with its annual 
student-directed festival of one-act plays. Making its debute at 
Elizabethtown ten years ago, and directed entirely by students 
the theatrical event provides hours of amusement that should not 
be missed. The festival of the centennial school year proved to 
live up to the reputation of its predeccessors. The wide variety 
of drama, from abstract symbolism to "in your face" comedy, 
presented something to appeal to all those in attendance. With 
many different styles and charisma, the audience was sure to 
experience emotions they probably did not know they had. 




X 



Myra Partridge and Matt 
Brophy show their acting 
ability in Josh Kelly's play 
"Love and Peace, Maryjo." 



"Mental Reservation," 
directed by Severina Berg, 
stars Laura Reimer and 
Dave Sutton. 



Special Events • 21 



Thanksgiving 



On the evening of November 16, 1999, students walked into a transformed Myer 
Dining Hall for the annual Thanksgiving Banquet. The typical cafeteria tables were 
covered with classy white tablecloths and red linen napkins, giving the feeling of an 
elegant restaurant. The cafeteria's usual decor and menu was forgotten as a grand meal 
was served in this renovated upscale establishment of fine dining by aproned faculty 
members, administrators and students. These men and women stood on hand ready to 
cater to any desire a student could have, from a refill of beverage to a dinner serenade. 
The feast consisted of traditional Thanksgiving fare, including a turkey with all the 
trimmings and several kinds of pie for dessert. As the event drew to a close, participants 
departed with memories of food, fun and friendship. 

— Kate Simmons and Amy Westervelt 




Ryan Stillman enjoys the 
Thanksgiving dinner served 
by his professors. 



Senior Joe Godfrey slices the 
turkey and serves Tammy 
Long, along with the other 
members of his table. 



22 • Special Events 





President Long displays the 
spread of holiday food to 
students. 

The pulling of the wishhone is 
always a favorite Thanksgiving 
tradition. 




Beth Otto shows her fun side at 
the table as she prepares to 
slice and dice the turkey. 



Special Events • 23 



Members of the Residence 
Hall Association admit a 
student to the holiday 
dance. 




Amy Koebert. Stacey 
Dorr and Christy Dengler 
take five from the dance 
floor to enjoy the free 
food and drinks at the 
Roost. 



24 • Special Events 



Winter Formal 



The annual Winter Wonderland dance, sponsored by the Residence Hall 
Association, had an unbelievable turnout. The Annenburg Center was 
fabulously decorated with white lights, garland, balloons and Christmas 
trees, resembling a magical ballroom. Gina Castalas commented, "It was a 
good way to end the semester because everyone looked like they were 
having a blast." The first floor of the center was filled with students who 
did not let their semi-formal attire keep them from breaking it down on the 
dance floor. If they were not dancing, they were taking a break or 
socializing among the crowd. No matter what your preference, DJ Justin 
Covington provided a mix of holiday music along with other traditional 
dance favorites. The word around campus was that this was not the dance 
to miss. According to Matt Wentling, "We all had a good time at the dance 
because all of the people made it a fun night to remember." 

—Kyle Cooper and Stephen Shayter 



! 







Amy Westervelt, Laurie Nikki Tarconish and Shannon 
Cassel and Caroline Keene, student managers at 
Denk strike their most the Roost, dress in holiday 
007 pose for the camera, attire to serve free food and 

drinks to those attending the 

dance. 

Special Events • 25 



Founders' Day 



The Founder's Day assembly was a time to honor the 
college's past presidents and the thirteen Centennial medal 
award winners. Former presidents Roy McAuley and Mark 
Ebersole reflected upon the mark that Elizabethtown College 
made on the world during 100 years of "Educating for 
Service." There was a slide show and a brief description of how 
each award winner contributed to making the college a better 
place. The highlight of the assembly was the music. Phalanx 
sang the national anthem and "Almighty Father," while four 
male faculty members sang "Rock of Ages." Junior Vicky 
Brewer, sophomore Candace LaRicci and senior Linda Milnes 
sang the college's Alma Mater, leaving past and present 
students, faculty, and admininstrators with a sense of pride for 
the college's commitment to academic excellence. 

— Meghan Carden 



Who said that all you could get from Founder's 
Day was some history and job information? Jeff 
Baily of APB awards prizes to lucky winners at 
the Founder's Day dance. 





Martin Cramer, head baker 
at Etown, poses beside one of 
his masterful creations made 
especially for the Founder's 
Day festivities. 



Stephanie Lehman and Julia 
Haines take a break from the 
hustle and bustle of the job fair. 



26 • Special Events 




A group ill students take 
advantage of no classes and 
visit the job lair held in the 
Anncnhurg Center. 




Nancy Carlson, Assistant 
Professor of Occupational 
Therapy, stops to talk with 
Shirley Deichert, director of 
the Learning Center. 





John Ranck, a former member Past graduates gather to share 
of the Chemistry Department, their real world experiences 
takes a little time to pose for a with faculty and students at the 
family picture. Founder's Day job fair. 



Special Events • 27 



International Fest 



Elizabethtown College kicked off the Sixth Annual International Fest on Friday, March 17, with 
the lecture of Nobel laureate Archbishop Desmond Tutu. Cultural diversity became the subject of 
a week-long celebration, which was organized by a committee of student groups, including the 
International Club, S.I.F.E, Kappa Delta Pi, and the L.I.G.H.T. House SDLC. Students and facutly 
traveled around the world as they were treated to international cuisine at the Jay's Nest, global 
handicrafts and stores, and music and dance from Africa, Japan, Latin America, Ireland, and 
Scotland. Models took to the runway to display international fashions, and the World 
Kaleidoscope Quiz Bowl tested students' knowledge of various cultures. As the week drew to a 
close, the college was left with a renewed appreciation for the rainbow of diversity that brightens 
our world. 

~~ Kate Simmons 




Irish music tilled the Annenburg Center as this duo 
performs their musical styles. 



The Hoh Daiko Japanese Drumming Group shows off their 
skills and talent in Leffler Chapel. 



28 • Special Events 




Archbishop Desmond Tutu addresses the sold out Thompson Gymnasium consisting 
of the students, faculty and community members of Elizabethtown. 




The vocal talents of Elizabethtown 's music department echoed 
in Thompson gymnasium during Archbishop Tutu's visit. 



Both the men and women of Etown got 
footloose and fancy free during the Salsa 
lessons in the dance studio. 



Special Events • 29 



Junior-Senior Formal 



In keeping with the college tradition, Elizabethtown marked the arrival of spring 
with its annual Junior-Senior Formal. Held the weekend of April 1st, at the Hilton 
Hotel in Harrisburg, the much anticipated event granted hours of elegant enjoyment to 
all those involved. Tuxedos and ball gowns colored the dance floor as students, 
decked out in their evening finest, celebrated the approaching end of another school 
year. For many, the formal marked one of the final steps along the path to graduation, 
a time of farewells in one stage of life, and an age of greetings in a new one. For 
others, the event was a delightful taste of the excitement that the next few years of 
college hold in store. Students departed with new memories that will mark their 
minds for a life-time. 

— Kate Simmons 




Nikki Tarconish, Leanne Markel, Lisa Marshall and Sadie 
Bair, members of student senate, enjoy their time at the 
formal event. 



30 • Special Events 



■■■■■ 




MiarRina ine 
end of /ne school 

year cui/n 
stale and class. 



Sarah Armstrong and Lisa 
Marshall look forward to the 
fun night ahead. 

Bottom left: students relax in 
their Hilton Hotel room before 
returning to the dance. 

Bottom right: Dinner and 
conversation are always high 
points at such a gathering. 




Special Events • 31 



Cotton candy, balloon hats, 
pardigras beads, friends, good 
music— these are the things that 
made T.G.I.S. a memorable 
weekend. 




Shane Hambrose amazed the 
audience as he ran through the 
crowd singing an Aerosmith 
song. The group that he per- 
formed with received first place 
at this year's Battle of the Air 
Bands contest. 



The winners of last year's Battle 
of the Air Bands, wowed the 
crowd again doing an Irish Jig 
with a kick! 



32 • Special Events 



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TGIS: Pardigras 2000 



The end of the school year brings with it many reasons for celebration, and 
Elizabethtown students did just that during the annual TGIS weekend. Participants 
bejeweled in brightly colored beads created the image of downtown New Orleans, and 
energy and excitement filled the campus as "Pardigras" came to Etown. World 
renowned illusionists Kevin and Cindy Spencer kicked off the festivities on Thursday 
night, and the party just kept going. A comedy show and video dance provided a 
welcomed break from the stress of final projects and research papers, and frustrations 
could be released with a "joust" or a bounce in the "moon room" on the midway. 
Another highlight of the midway was the constant soundtrack of student performers, 
the battle of the airbands and the sounds of various music groups. The night ended 
with the sounds of Blue October in Thompson Gymnasium. Spending time with 
friends became the weekend's main event as students enjoyed the nonstop activities 
sponsored by the Activities Planning Board and reflected on the memories that mark 
the end of another year at Elizabethtown. 

— Kate Simmons 




The making of the always 
popular balloon hat. 




The blow-up obstacle course 
was back again this year. 
Students put forth their best 
effort to finish first. 



Special Events • 33 





34 • Special Events 




Special Events • 35 



Graduation 



When Dr. Holmes Morton dropped out of high school to join the Merchant Marine, 
it is unlikely that he ever imagined himself speaking at a college commencement 
ceremony as a graduate of Harvard Medical school. As improbable as it may have 
been, it became a reality for Morton on May 20, 2000 at the College's commencement. 
Morton is a geneticist and pediatrician, specializing in medicating the Amish and 
Mennonite communities. Morton's most recent claim to fame was proving the 
innocence of a family in Northumberland County who was charged with the beating 
death of their four year old daughter. 
Morton found that the daughter died 
from a rare vitamin deficiency and 
genetic liver disorder not from 
parental abuse as had been originally 
alleged. He was given an honorary 
doctor of science from the College. 
The theme of his speech was difficult 
learning, something that Morton is 
familiar with from the academic 
struggles of his own life. In doing a 
good deal of work with young 
children with rare diseases, Morton 
indicated that it is difficult to come 
to terms with the fact that some of 
the children he treats will not 
survive. But he also emphasized that 
he learns a lot from each of the 
children he treats: "I cannot say why 
these children come and go upon 
Earth, but I do know that they 
change the lives of those who know 
them. Such children have been my 





most important teachers," Morton 
said (Coole B-ll). He said that he 
has learned more from the children 

he treats than he ever would have hoped to learn from a medical textbook at Harvard. 
Morton told the graduates that the life experiences that shape each one of us are 
unknown to us now. He closed by urging the graduates to seek "meaningful 
experiences" and "meaningful work" (B-ll). He also told the students to use 
eduacation as a means to learn: "If you are to remain educated, keep learning," he said 
(Nelson 1A). 

Anne Brossman Swiegart, chairman, president and chief executive officer of D&E 
Communications, Inc., was also honored at the ceremony. She was presented with an 
honorary doctor of human letters. She is currently a member of the College's board of 
trustees. 

— Eric Stark 



36 • Special Events 




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Special Events * 37 




38 • Special Events 









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Special Events • 39 



Student Life 

JKemories and Mines tones 

A variety of reasons motivate one's decision to attend a college or university. While ob- 
taining a quality education and a solid foundation for the career world is the primary objective of 
many, the life of a college students extends far beyond the classroom. In addition to the inevi- 
table reading, 'riting, and 'rithmatic that consume hours each day, socializing becomes a priority 
as students seek to unwind from the stress of exams and research papers. The countless activities 
offered by the college, as well as such off-campus diversions as movies and shopping, provide 
ideal opportunities for entertainment and relaxation. Throw in athletics, part-time jobs, and a 
club or two, and most of us barely have enough time to settle down for the new episode of 
Dawson's Creek. These many dimentions of college life interact to produce not only well-edu- 
cated scholars, but also well-rounded individuals who have become expert jugglers. 

—Kate Simmons 




Buying books at the beginning of each semester is 
always a wallet emptying experience and a busy 
time for all students. 



Students find interesting ways to "cut back" on 
spending money. Here, one students helps out 
her friend by trimming his hair outside of Royer 
Hall. 



40 • Special Events 



- • - 




Winter brought with it 
several feet of snow, making it 
difficult for those having cars 
on campus. 



♦i 




1 

1 










1 



Founders Hall was the 
location for "Win Mickey 
Baines' Money." This quiz 
bowl-like event was a reaJ 
crowd pleaser. 




Giving blood has become a 
tradition at Etown. It has 
even created a competition 
between the male and 
female students. 



Special Events »41 



2uestion 1: 7c)/>a/is/Ae 
nicest l/iinq a friend lias 
ever oone for you? 




Matt Manlove-Junior 

"My friends took me to a 
bar after I broke up with 
my girlfriend." 




Kim Plunkett-Senior 

"My friend asked for 
money from all of her 
friends for her birthday so 
she could come and visit 
me for my birthday." 




Carrie Mandoroff- 
Sophmore 

"She drove the whole 
way from home to bring 
me ice cream because I 
was depressed." 

42 • Student Life 



FKIcNDd.. j£e people a 
Anow all about uou and looe uou any way. 




Bob Timble and Megan Herr greet each other in passing. 



'"Don't wafl in 
front of me, SJ 
mat/ not follow. 
Don V wal/t 
SeJiind me, SJ 
moAf not leaa. 
Wall? oesioe 



me and be m 



"J 



friend." 




G 



'hris Harvey, John Sears and Mark Lloyd walk 
from lunch to their next class. 



tvt<**A r*w*> ■ 



A friend is I lie one w/io ivalhs in when the rest 
of the world walhs out. " 




Sometimes in life, you find a special friend; Some- 
one who changes your fife just oy oeing a part of it. 
Someone who maAes you lauah until you can '/ stop; 
<L)omeonoe who maAes you oelieve that there really is 
an unlocked door fust waling for you to open it. Jliere 
is Jorever Jriendship. (iilhen you 're down, and the 
world seems darh and emipy, your forever friend lifts 
you up in spirit and mahes the darh and empty world 
suddenly seem oriaht and full, your forever friend 
gets you through the hard times, the sad times, and 
the confused times. S/f you turn and walh away, your 
forever friend follows, yf you lost uour way, your for- 
ever friend auides you and cheers you on. your for- 
ever friend holds your hand and tells you that every - 
thina is going to Se oAau. And if you find such a 
friend, you feel happy and complete, Because you need 
not worry. ~fJou have a forever friend for life, and for- 
ever has no end. 



Question 2 u >/i<ii /* the nicest 
//uny you 'oe ever dona [or a 
frienaf 




Matt Follmer-Freshman 

"My friend's keys got stuck 
in a tree, and I got them 
down for her." 




Dana Jefferson- Junior 

"My friend was away on va- 
cation and when she got back, 
another friend and I had a 
welcome home dinner for 
her." 




Mike Rajotte-Senior 

"For six hours, I took care 
of a friend who drank too 
much that night." 



Student Life • 43 



I -sjf. 



Question i: Truinq to fit your life into 

What is the best U U 3 

thing about hu- g ne \\\\\Q SpaCe 

ing on campus? r 




Katy Sweeny-Senior 

"Convenience; you're 
near everything." 




Frank Marciante- 
Sophmore 

'Easy Internet access.' 




Friends, couches, video games - all the comforts of home 




Bo Radivojevic- Junior 

"Being able to get up two 
minutes before class and 
go to class in my paja- 
mas." 



44 • Student Life 





■1 



V> i; ■ U 




'ing off campus has its privileges. 




Question 2: 

What's the best 
thing about lin- 
ing off campus? 




Stacey Panco and Liz Ro- Ann Carlino . Senior 

H! know how to ..j can cook my Qwn 

meals." 



decorate a door 




Ann Neddoff- Senior 

"Having your own bath- 
room." 





Eric Nussey- Senior 

"Having my own bed- 
room." 



Student Life • 45 



How many hours 
of sleep do you 
get each night? 



In the Life of a College Student, there is... 
Not Enough Sleep and Too Much Stress 




John Mahoney 

-Sophomore 

"I nap a lot. ..that's it." 




Michelle Casserly 
-Junior 

"Seven hours on a good 
night." 




Karen Young 

-Sophomore 

"I sleep a lot. ..8 hours 
and naps!" 



STRESSED 




Jasmine Gaudalupe takes a long awaited break from studying. 




Cecile Desplanques uses breakfast as 
a time to look over her test material 



one last time. 



Stacy MacAdam concentrates as she 
uses precision to draw her graph 
correctly. 



46 • Student Life 




Students find a trip to a pool hall a relax- 
ing activity after a stressful day of classes. 



Roommates Claire DeVere and Tricia 
Bordner take their aggressions out while 
playing foos ball. 




What do you do 
to relieve stress? 




Chad Vensel 

-Freshman 

"I play Nintendo." 




Dave Maurer 
-Junior 

"Drink." 




John Pierce finds video games to be an enjoyable break from his studies. 



Alicia McDowell 
-Freshman 

"I always have stress. 
I don't relieve it." 

OUT !!! 



Student Life • 47 



Question 1: What 
do you do to stay 
in shape? 



FITNESS: It is all about 
working off the caf. meals. 




Selena Brewer-Junior 

"I dance a couple of times a 
week-ballet and other forms 
of dance." 





Julia de heima gets her daily exercise in by riding a stationary bike in the Body Shop. 



Becky Bowers-Sophmore 

*'I go to the Body Shop and 
have fun in badminton class. 
I also get a workout running 
around the TV station." 




Brian Dunn-Senior 

"I play basketball and go to 
the Body Shop." 





Bud Touchinsky and Adam Mills help 
spot each other during their workout. 



Nate Weatling takes a break after work- 
ing out. 



48 • Sudent Life 




Clockwise from top left: Elisa 
Willard looks up at the TV while 
she walks on the treadmill. 
Steven Shayter takes a break and 
proudly smiles in the Body Shop. 
Freshman, Mike Gosil gets his 
workout by using the leg press. 
"1, 2, 3...," says Andy Shelley as 
he does sit-ups in the E-town Body 
Shop. 



Question 1: What 
do you do to stay 
in shape? 




Shane Hanbrose-Senior 

"I frequently use the Body 
Shop privileges." 




Erin Babcock-Junior 

"I go running and workout 
every Tuesday and Thurs- 
day." 




Shannon Horn- 
Freshman 

"Occasionally, I jog.' 



Student Life • 49 



It's a Dirty Job s but Somebody's Got to Do It! 

Everyone knows that attending a college or university 
can be very expensive, so every little bit of cash that 
can be earned helps to cover the cost of education. In 
addition to juggling classes, schoolwork, sports, clubs 
and time for relaxation with friends, many students 
have incorporated a job into their busy schedules as a 
way to bring in some additional spending money. 
The Elizabethtown campus offers types of employ- 
ment to fit almost everyone's talents and interests, 
both during the academic school year and over the 
summer. Jobs in food service can be found at the cafe, 
the Jay's Nest, or the Roost, while assistants are always 
needed in the library and in the labs of Steinman. 
Additional positions as residence assistants, publica- 
tion editors, and office workers are open to student 
employees. If on-campus jobs do not appeal to stu- 
dents' preferences, local fast food restaurants and the 
Park City Mall are also used as sources of income. 

"Kristy Hauer and Kate Simmons 




The cafe offers many different jobs that 
accomodate student schedules. 




Students looking for extra cash may 
wish to work with Duplicating Services. 



50 • Special Events 





* 

i * 


If 
ft * 


r a 




The Jay's Nest offers students cashier jobs as 
well as a variety of others. 



The new Grab-n-Go meals are well 
liked by students. The new pro- 
gram provides more employment 
opportunities for students on 
campus. 



Students can choose to work in the Jay's Nest 
kitchen preparing food. 




The High Library employs 
students who are looking for 
a part time job. 



Special Events • 5 1 



Question 1: What is 

your favorite item in 

your closet? 




Brad Small-Senior 

"My shoes!" 




Jill Klingaman-Freshman 

"My clothes!" 




Adam Halpin-Freshman 

"My beige Banana 
Republic sweater." 



College 



When it comes to college dress code, only one rule applies: any- 
thing goes. The unique personality of each student is expressed 
through his or her choice of apparel, and the diverse styles that 
color the campus reflect the individuality of the members of the 
student body. While current trends are sported by many, the 
wardrobes of most students are governed by what's comfortable 
and what's "in"; early morning classes are invitations for pajamas 
and "grubbies." From business suits, to tech vests and cargo 
pants, to tie-dye and bell bottoms, the Elizabethtown campus is a 
runway that showcases the wide variety of styles that decorate the 
fashion world. —KateSimmons 



52 • Student Life 




i *;.*' 1 /f*> r fcw^ 



Fashion 






Question 2: What is 

your biggest fashion 

pet peeve? 




Cher Curcio-Junior 

'I hate 80s clothes because 

it's time for people to 

realize we're now going 

into the millenium." 




Maria Plakoudas-Freshman 

"When people wear brown and 
black toaether" 




Tarah Balkovic-Freshman 

"When people wear shoes 

that don't match their 

outfits." 

Student Life • 53 



Brethren Colleges Abroad 

(BCA) 

Making Books Come Alive!! 

The Brethren Colleges Abroad program is a great way for students of Elizabeth town 
and other Brethren colleges to experience different cultures around the world. Places that 
students may go include England, Spain, Japan, Greece, France, India, Mexico, China and 
others. Another opportunity students have is studying through Queen's University at 
Herstmonceux Castle in Sussex, England. Studying abroad makes what is read in books 
come alive. Imagine walking down the road and seeing the Eiffel Tower in Paris, Big Ben 
and Parliament in London, the Acropolis in Greece. The ability to study abroad gives 
students the chance to see what is beyond campus grounds. Emily Leasure, who studied 
abroad during the fall semester of 1999 says, "Studying in England gave me the chance to 
travel throughout the United Kingdom and Europe; a chance of a lifetime!" Students can 
choose to stay for one semester or two. Applying for the program is easy and quick. A 
minimum GPA of at least a "B" is required, along with a short essay explaining the desire 
to go. Students must have sophomore status or higher to be eligible for the program as 
well. There is no better way to see the world, make new friends and gain memories that 
will last a lifetime than the BCA program! 

--Cori Huntzinger 




54 • Student Life 



Zachary Philips, Jordana Garcia and Lisa Cooper had the 
opportunity to see a bull fight in Salamanca, Spain. 



.•*',' <"')tC#M) 



The Imperial Gardens in Cheltenham, 
I England attract many people on nice 
I days. It was a favorite place for 

Corinne Julian, Cori Huntzinger, Emily 

Leasure and Sue Rassetter. 




Student Life • 55 



Seniors 

JKiss aou JICucli 



After four years of classes, cramming, career 
choices, and cafe cuisine, most seniors have 
mastered the art of college living. When the 
need for advice arises, underclassmen often 
look to these seasoned veterans for guidance 
and for the benefit of their experience and 
wisdom. Memories have been made that will 
mark the minds of these individuals for a 
lifetime, and the new ones will continue to be 
made as they set foot on paths beyond the 
college community. Their time at 

Elizabethtown has equipped these seniors with 
valuable tools, preparing them to meet worlds 
of new decisions, challenges, and 

achievements. Having made their mark on 
Elizabethtown Collge, they will now strive to 
contribute to a larger society, and to make their 
mark on the world, wherever their lives may 
lead them. 

— Kate Simmons 



Senior, Bill Van Winkle and 
Fiona Kaddish,dressed as Dirk 
Diggler and Roller Girl from 
Boogie Nights at a Halloween 
party. 




56 • Seniors 



t **•- '"Wis ■ 9"«*:/' 




Seniors have made friends that 
will last a lifetime during their 
four years at Elizabethtown 
College. 



Four Square: a game of the 
past and the present. Seniors 
enjoy a night of fun on the 
Senate camping trip. 



Seniors • 57 



■ 





Joseph Adams 
Social Studies Education 



Monique Anderson 
Music Education 



Amy Archavage 
Communications 



Megan Baker 
Biology 



Sarah Armstrong 
Political Science 



Nicole Barbagello 
Biology: Allied Health 



Melissa Andoga 
Music Education 




Michelle Bahlavooni 
Occupational Therapy 




Jill Barket 
Communications 



58 • Seniors 




Jennifer Barton 
Elementary Education 



Margaret Beach 
Biology 



Franco Battaglia 
International Business 



John Batzer 
Computer Engineering 




Kirsten Beamenderfer 
Social Work 



Ashley Beamer 
Elementary Education 







Jillian Beck 

International Business and 

Spanish 



Ana Carolina Benalcazar 
International Business 



Danielle Beninato 
Business Administration- 
Marketing 



Seniors • 59 




Candace Benjamin 
Communications 



Cynthia Biscardi 
Biology 



Jessica Bois 

Computer Science 



Sabrina Bomberger 
International Business 



Stephen Borst 
Computer Engineering 



Talayna Bowersox 
Social Work 



Hilary Bloch 
Business Administration- 
Marketing 




Michael Bonham 
Environmental Science 




Amber Brechbiel 
Biology 



60 • Seniors 



■ 




Scott Brewer 

Psychology and Social Work 



Wesley Bricker 
Accounting 



Kathryn Brown 
Sociology- Anthropology 




Melissa Brown 
Elementary and Early 
Childhoold Education 



Stacey Brown 
Sociology- Anthropology 



Amanda Buckley 
International Business 




Jason Bugg 
English Educaton 



Joan Buhrman 
Communications 



Sara Bull 
Biology 



Seniors • 61 







Larry Bullock 
Elementary Education 



Lisa Burston 

Business Administration- 
Marketing 



Thomas Clardy 

Business Administration- 

Marketins 



Lara Burd 
Elementary Education 



Kelly Carson 
Psychology 



Andrew Clark 
Social Studies Education 



Tracy Burkholder 
Social Work 




Jennifer Chambers 
Occupational Therapy 




Jocelyn Clemens 
Occupational Therapy 



62 • Seniors 



■^H 




Amy Clifford 
Social Work 



Gretchen Coles 

Enelish 



Jennifer Cooper 
International Business 



Randall Covard 
Social Studies Education 








j 


L > -*■ JIB- 







Sarah Cropley 
Music Education 



Cathy Czerwinski 

Environmental Science 



Talitha Cooney 
Occupational Therapy 




Kelly Cragle 
Business 




Scott Czerwonka 
Political Science 



Seniors • 63 




Jennifer Davis 
Occupational Therapy 



Joao DeLima 
International Business 



Vikki Detwiler 
Occupational Therapy 



Kathryn Deveney 
Occupational Therapy 




Sarah Donovan 
Communications 



Kris Dorman 
Computer Engineering 



Kirsten DeRoche 

Elementary Education 




Matthew Donahue 
Biochemisty 



T> «? 



Jeffrey Douglass 
Business Administration- 
Marketing 



64 • Seniors 




Timothy Downing 

Business Adminstration- 

Marketing 



Adrienne Doyle 
Social Studies Education 



Lauren Drachowski 
Modern Language-Spanish 




Amie Dunn 
Business Administration- 
Marketing 



Brian Dunn 
Accountina 



Lutricia Eberly 
Computer Science 




Susan Eckert 
Occupational Therapy 



Laura Eggers 
Elementary Education 



Christian Ehrhart 
Biology 



Seniors • 65 



J.'. 




Heather Emey 
Chemistry Education 



Kimberly Esposito 
Occupational Therapy 



Paula Falen 
Biochemistry 



Kelly Fedako 
Occupational Therapy 



Barbara Ferguson 
History 



Colleen Fielding 
Biology: Allied Health 



Erin Evans 
Psychology 




Allison Felty 
Accounting 




Kristin Finch 
Mathematics 



66 • Seniors 




Jenna Firestone 


Diane Fisher 


Justin Fisher 


Psychology 


Business Administration- 
Management 


Biology 




Allison Fitz 
Business Administration- 
Accounting 



Emily Fleagle 
Biology: Allied Health 



Kelly Forys 
Psychology 




Joseph Franc 

Sociology- Anthropology 



Matthew Freese 
Elementary Education 



Dana Fronzoni 
Chemistry Education 



Seniors • 67 



I 







Christopher Gabriel 
Biology 



Hans Gehman 
Political Science 



Jaclyn Gottsch 
Political Science 



Karl Gandrud 
International Business 



Jason Gardner 
Chemistry 




Christine Gerlacki 
Elementary Education 



Timothy Goble 
Biotechnology 




Stacey Grab 
Biology 



John Graf 
Social Studies Education 



68 • Seniors 




Melissa Gross 
Elementary and Early 
Childhood Education 



Carolyn Grossnickle 
Occupational Therapy 



Morgan Grumbach 
Communications 



Kelly Habicht 
Computer Science 



Jared Grove 

Computer Science-Business 

Information Systems 




Jurgita Gudisauskaite 
International Business 



Heidi Habegger 
Occupational Therapy 




Kristy Hackman 
Communications 



Jamie Hahn 
Music 



Seniors • 69 




John Hamme 

Political Science and 

History 



Joanne Hartney 
Elementary Education 



Christopher Harvey 
Psychology 





A^WM 



Takeshi Hayakawa 
International Business 



Courtney Heckman 
Biology 



Ryan Heishman 
Business Administration- 
Management 




Jason Heller 

Mathematics 



Leah Henry 
Elementary Education 



Jessica Hertzog 
Social Work 



70 • Seniors 



uAw 




Marie Hester 
Social Work 



Melanie Hickey 
Biology 



Jennifer Holbrook 
Elementary and Early 
Childhood Education 



Kevin Holten 
Biochemistry 



Julianna Hill 
Music Therapy 




Jean Ignatuk 
Communications 




Akiko Ito 
Sociology- Anthropology 



Jennifer Jacobellis 
Elementary Education 



Marci James 
Occupational Therapy 



Seniors • 71 




Sura Jawad 
Elementary Education 



Kenneth Jusko 
Biology 





fl'"" «*liUi9 




9 ** ^Tyj 








^L^ ' * 












Lisa Jeffers 
Elementary and Early 
Childhood Education 



Gretchen Junko 
Occupational Therapy 




Fiona Kadish 
Accounting 



Francis Kaiser 
Business Administration- 
Marketing 




Shannon Keene 
Psychology 



Joshua Kelly 
Communications 



Kristen Kem 
Occupational Therapy 



72 • Seniors 




Megan Kerr 
Communications 



Marnelle Kinney 
Communications 



Elizabeth Kohler 
Music Therapy 



Michelle Kessler 
Biology 



Allen Kevorkov 
Business Administration- 
Marketing 




Erin Kirchmer 
Biology Education 



William Knerr 
Accounting 




Melissa Kohler 
Occupational Therapy 



Adam Kordes 
Business Administration- 
Management 



Seniors • 73 




^H 


igS 




V 


•» 




■ V 


-^ i 




^B 


-^^ 






%1 





Angela Krivonak 
Mathematics 



Nicole LaScala 
Occupational Therapy 



Julie Landis 
Biology: Allied Health 



Nicholas Lashinsky 
Computer Science 



Janea Laudeman 
Social Work 



Katherine Lawyer 
Elementary Education 



Courtney Lake 
Psychology 




Marcelle Laskary 
Psychology 




Jennifer Leber 
Social Work 



74 • Seniors 




Melanie Leiby 
Biochemistry 



Jennifer Lenker 
Business Administration- 
Marketing 



Erin Levering 
Political Science 




Lori Lisiecki 

Sociology- Anthropology 



Marguerite Lileck 
English 



Mark Lloyd 
Biology 




Richard Loney 
Chemistry 



Melanie Lyttle 
Elementary and Early 
Childhood Education 



Amy Mace 
Occupational Therapy 



Seniors • 75 




Maria Macus 

Political Science and 

Philosophy 



Kimberly Madeira 
Social Studies Education 



Kristy Mahoney 
Occupational Therapy 




Susan Makowski 
Elementary Education 



Melissa Marks 
Elementary Education 



Lisa Marshall 
Elementary Education 




Susan Martin 
Occupational Therapy 



Joann Mastro 
English 



Coleen Matthews 
Elementary Education 



76 • Seniors 




Melissa Mattox 
Sociology-Anthropology 



Kathleen Maynard 
Business Administration- 
Management 



Colleen McCafferty 

International Business/ 

Modern Language-Spanish 





Joshua McCarty 
Mathematics 




MM 

Matthew McGough 
Business Administration- 
Finance 




Brian McKinney 
English Education 






Robin McKinney 
Social Work 



Brian McLaughlin 
Elementary Education 



Elizabeth Mecouch 
Business Administration- 
Business Information Systems 



Seniors • 77 




Tiffany Meusel 
Biology 



Lynda Miller 
Environmental Science 



Linda Milnes 
Occupational Therapy 




Paul Montanari 
Psychology 



Patricia Moriarty 
Communications 



Jennifer Muhlenbruch 
Business Administration- 
Finance 




Kimberly Mulderig 
Occupational Therapy 



Kim Munson 
Psychology 



Marie Myers 
Elementary Education 



78 • Seniors 




Micalyn Myers 
Biology 



Ann Neddoff 
Mathematics 



Angela Negri 
Music Therapy 




^ '**" 


•5TT 


\ - 


"" 'M 


It" 




^^^^■j ■! 






Jennifer Neiderer 
Social Studies Education 



Eric Nussey 

English Professional 

Writing 



Kerry O'Brien 
Elementary and Early 
Childhood Education 




Jonathan O'Donnell 
Environmental Science 



Layla Olnick 
Business Administration- 
Accounting 



Erin Otten 
Communications 



Seniors • 79 




Sara Owens 

Biology: Allied Health 
and Biology Education 



Jason Palsgrove 

Political Science and 

French 



Beth Parrish 
International Business 




Jason Paulin 
Computer Science 



Elizabeth Penman 
Elementary Education 



Jennifer Peters 
Mathematics Education 




Kara Peters 
Business Administration- 
Marketing 



Keith Pfeil 
Accounting 



Timothy Phelan 
Business Administration- 
Marketing 



80 • Seniors 




Carrie Pitehford 
Elementary Education 



Lianna Pizzo 
Psychology 



Brian Polaski 
Social Studies Education 




Meredith Price 
Communications 



Kristin Raichel 
Occupational Therapy 



Michael Rajotte 

Business Administration 

Management 




Stephanie Reiner 
Communications 



Ryan Renfrew 
Engineering 



Robert Resch 

Business Administration- 

Marketinc 



Seniors • 81 




Erin Reynolds 

Business Adminstration- 

Marketina 



Jolene Risser 

Communications and 

German 



Kelly Rubillo 
Social Work 



Amanda Riley 
Psychology 



Kristen Rippman 
International Business 




William Rogan 
Elementary Education 



Christopher Romig 
Business Administration- 
Marketing 




Heather Salkeld 
Biology: Allied Health 



Danielle Scarpati 
Accounting 



82 • Seniors 




Erica Schappell 
Environmental Science 



Brian Schopf 
Engineering 



Cathy Schetroma 
Elementary Education 



Erin Schroder 
Elementary and Early 
Childhood Education 



Ginette Schumacher 
Elementary and Early 
Childhood Education 



Annick Scillia 
Elementary Education 



Sara Schimmer 
Communications 




Kristen Schulenberg 
Occupational Therapy 




Jonathan Sears 
Computer Science 



Seniors • 83 




Rebecca Sechriest 
Occupational Therapy 



Sara Shaneor 
Psychology 



Tracy Shellhamer 
Accounting 



Melanie Seltzer 
Occupational Therapy 



Tandy Scheetz 
Occupational Therapy 



Amy Shellhammer 
Mathematics 



Dina Sena 
International Business 




Peter Shelley 
Mathematics 




Amy Sinacore 
Biology 



84 • Seniors 




Brad Small 
Communications 



Nathan Smeltz 
Communications 



Andrea Smith 
Biology 




Jessica Smith 
Elementary Education 



Lisa Smoker 
Occupational Therapy 



Heather Soper 
Occupational Therapy 





a< vS tip 

Robert Sowers 
Accounting 




Patricia Speakman 
English Education 




1 ^ •• f\ 

Liza Spinella 
English Education 





Seniors • 85 




James Steeley 
Accounting 



Olivia Stoltzfus 
Biology 




Cortney Strickler 
Business Administration- 
Marketing 



if 




. 




■H 





Antonee Stem 
Biology 



Ryan Stone 
International Business 



» • 




Jennifer Still 
Accounting 




Kristin Stremme 
Occupational Therapy 




Rafal Subemat 
Biology 



Katrin Sweeney 
Communications 



86 • Seniors 




Angela Swindell 
Business Administration- 
Marketing 



Kimberly Swope 
Occupational Therapy 



Amy Theodore 
English 




Douglas Timm 
Elementary Education 



David Tollick 
International Business 



Craig Tollini 
Sociology-Anthropology 




Keith Tomaselli 
Business Administration- 
Accounting 



Susan Tomkoski 
Chemistry 



Erin Toole 
Biology 



Seniors • 87 




Tara Torrillo 
Occupational Therapy 



Melissa Trusilo 
Occupational Therapy 



Meredith Uber 
Biologv: Allied Health 




Suzanne Uber 
Communications 



Paul Urso 
Business Administration 



Nancy Uston 
International Business 




Erick Valentin 
Social Studies Education 



Lori VanOrder 
Elementary Education 



Kristy Wade 
Political Science 



• Seniors 




Angola Walsh 

Communications 



Chandra Weghorst 
Environmental Science 



Elizabeth White 
Social Work 



Lisa Walton 
Biochemistry 



Eric Weissman 
Accounting 



Daniel Williams 
Mathematics Education 



Jennifer Webber 
Computer Science 




Lauren Wheeler 
Mathematics 




Melinda Wissmann 
Political Science 



Seniors • 89 




Scott Witmer 
Environmental Science 



Valerie Wolfe 
Communications 



Brandon Yorty 
Biology 




Melissa Ziegler 
Mathematics 



Dana Zuchowski 
Occupational Therapy 



33 est (QJisnes 
Glass of 2000 



90 • Seniors 



Kjongrat illations Seniors ! 

(OJnat a ore at four years it lias been. 




Seniors • 91 



Residence Life 

JKinimizina tne JKaunem 



One of the biggest challenges of 
making the transition to college is 
adjusting to life in a residence hall, and 
finding a dorm that feels like home is of 
utmost importance to students. While 
study sessions, TV parties, and gab-fests 
are an essential part of the daily routine 
in every dorm, each of Elizabethtown's 
six residence halls makes its mark on the 
college with unique layouts, traditions, 
and senses of community. This diversity 
provides living environments to meet the 
needs and interests of each student. The 
distinct trademarks and personalities of 
each dorm strengthen the bonds among 
the residents, creating a family-like 
atmosphere in which students experience 
feelings of belonging and unity. From 
the freshmen floor of Founders to Ober's 
famed basement life, each residence hall 
contributes its own individuality to 
Elizabethtown College. 

— Kate Simmons 



Lynn Fink works with a smile 
on her face in her room in 
Myer Hall. 




92 • Residence Life 





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Gongwei Zhu cooks in the Amanda Meyers works 

kitchen of his quad, which is a diligently on her annotated 

living choice for senior bibliography, 
students. 



Residence Life • 93 



The many unique characteristics of Brinser Residence Hall make it easil 
recognizable to members of the campus community. The only dorm that house 
a strictly male population, Brinser will be the first to undergo renevations for th 
coming school year. The loud fire alarms that routinely echo throughout th 
hallways signify that quiet hours in this dorm are few and far between; resident 
needing to cram for an exam may find the library to be a more suitable study spo 
The porch on the north side of the building provides perfect front row seating to th 
practice soccer field, and the booming stereo speakers often treat passers-by t 
outdoor concerts. The south side is positioned in a prime location, giving resideni 
convenient access to the Body Shop to build buff bods and the Jay's Nest to gra 
a late-night snack. 

— Kevin Lear 



IN &1S-ROW 1: Dan 
Harris. Benson Jarret. 
Nathan Wentling. Ryan Oh], 
Jesse Scheetz. Row 2: 
Darius Goss, Dan Wood- 
cock, Chris Bowman, Jesse 
Macknosky. Row 3: Mike 
Gusic. Christopher Brandt, 
Matt McCledon, Eli 
Vaughan. Row 4: Dan 
Bagrette, Nordy Siljander, 
JasonMyers.Row5: Bryan 
Brilhart. 



2N-Row 1: Andy Sand- 
ers, Brian Holton. Mike 
Chambers, Bryan Hoy, Joe 
Anuena. Row 2: Matt 
Gwilliam, Adam Dively, 
Jed Kratzer. Row 3: Tony 
Height, J.C. Green, Sean 
Clark.Row4: PhilFedorko, 
Mike Parrett, Taruan 
Matthews. Row 5: Jules 
Cumberbatch, Brian 
Servetnick, Britt Moore, 
Adam Brophy, Brian Van 
Scoy, Josh Hennion. 




94 • Residence Life 




2S-Rowl:MattFollmer, 
Andrew Dipiano, Nick 
Hostetler. Dave Berdan, 
Andrew Geiselman, An- 
drew Timar. Row 2: Steve 
Run, Damien Segatti, Nick 
Myles, Malt Hoppe, Mike 
Massaro. Justin Udzella, 
Mike Torres, Dan Klick. 
Row 3: Tim Benson, Kevin 
Mattingly. Matt Ostrelich, 
Andy Rawding, Matt 
Wentling, Jason Aurand. 



3N-Row 1: Brent 
Detamore, Dong Ruscoe, 
Eric Mucha, Adam Halpin, 
Jeff Swope, Bill Graefe, 
Brad Biehl, Ken Glass. Row 
2: T.J. Andrisano, Mike 
Haldeman, Chris Steltz, 
Andrew Offerson, Wyeth 
Raws, Robert 

Bartholomew, Court Abiel, 
Mike Paysden, Aaron 
Domankski. Row 3: Elliot 
Thomas, Tom Woodman. 



3S-Row 1: Richard 
Loney, Jim Manning, Jeff 
Harmon. Row 2: Mike 
Kistler, Curtis Kodish. Row 
3: Jay Stasi, Kevin 
Hammond, John Wagner, 
Bryan Pittinger. Row 4: 
George Abruzzese, Mike 
Girgis, Josh Daubert. Row 
5: Bryan Flannery, Paul 
Aby, Brian Rutkowski, 
Aaron Ingham. Row 6: Tim 
Phelan, Ben Bucher, An- 
drew Choo, Dylan May. 
Justin Prud'homme. Row 7: 
Scott Wickard, Mike 
DeRose. 











Residence Life • 95 



During a time of transition, uncertainty, and overwhelming confusion, 
it is reassuring to move in on your first day of college and know that your 
hallmates are all in the same position as freshmen. This type of 
comforting environment happens in only one place on campus— the 
Freshmen Interest Group (FIG) floor, located on the second floor of 
Founders' D-wing. Not only is everyone starting out with no clue about 
college life, but everyone on the hall is placed together in a class for the 
semester. The course has a specific theme each year, from foreign 
culture to American government to social welfare issues. No matter 
what the subject of instruction may be, the special living arrangement 
of the FIG floor helps students adjust to their first taste of the many 
demands that college has to offer. 

— Kristy Hauer and Kate Simmons 



Al-Row 1: Ashley Quill. Jen- 
nifer Helsel, Jacqui Heidelberger, 
Meghan Carden, Jane Irwin, Kate 
Simmons. Row 2: Jill Coppol. 
Talor Bliss, Michelle Johnson, 
Swati Parikh, Kaithn Schneider, 
Lindsey Hess. Kim Stry Row 3: 
Maura Walsh, Kelly Martin, Beth 
Otto, Heather Coyle, Abby Bittler, 
Jamie Kernivish, Erin McLaine. 
Annamarie Daciw. 



A2-Row 1: Deidra Crone. 
Brandi Norris, Heather Stellmach. 
Megan Luhrs. Sarah Miller, 
Michelle Moeller. Row 2: Amy 
Davies, Amanda Kun, Andrea 
Wilson, Trish Edelman, Amy 
Simons. Lynnann Hagerman, Jill 
Klingaman, Vanessa Rivas. Row 
3: Diego Campos, Mike Hamer. 
Matthew Rudd, Brent Stewart, 
Jamie Rand, Tony Sadowski, Steve 
Davis. Row 4: Adam Hasting, 
Dave Ragains, Robert Knappman. 
Larry Hint. Michael Hyde, Hank 
Beaver, Keith Greenawalt, Scot 
MacPherson. 




96 • Residence Life 




A 3- Row 1: Melissa Eaton, 
Amy Tolbcrt, Kristo Lczinski. 
Michelle. I.isciandrello, Rachel 
Chieppa, Yuri DeLaRosa, Row 2: 
I amen Walker. (Catherine Harmon, 
Colleen Gerth, Renee Sell, Roby 
Sell. Sarah Mohler. Seanmarie 
Luizza. Row 3: Betsy Reed. Mike 
Santillo. Christopher Brockman, 
Patrick Kyle, Kevin Decker. Jamie 
Aheam. Bethany Amendola. Row 
4: Bob Johns, Andre Rodrigues, 
Nick Pelley, Shawn Thompson, 
Brad Confer, Kurt Shank, Adam 
Gilson, Matt Berthinet. 



Bl-Row 1: Nicole Enman, 
Angie Gregory, Nicole Vanderzell. 
Krystal Berger, Stacey Panco. Row 
2: Elizabeth Romaine, Amanda 
Tryon. Stephanie Bellino, Allison 
Brunner. Tricia Bordner, Claire 
DeVere, Dave Pappentick. 



B2-Row 1: Fabian Novoa, 
Amy Kanz, Heather Gingrich, 
Gretchen Struak. Amanda Degler, 
Kelly Steiner. Kristy Hauer, Shan- 
non Miller. Row 2: Jonathan 
Suively, John Gardener, Graig 
Oakum. Kate VanValkenburgh. 
Jennifer Douglass, Sharon Hatalla, 
Sarah Clive, Lauren Farley, Tarah 
Balkovic. Row 3: Dave 
Pappentick. Nathan Corn wall, Will 
Glosby. Elisabeth Kimmel, Stacy 
Mac Adam, Chris Ashworth, Frank 
Marciante. Kevin Cawley, Jamie 
Cook, Josh Zmroczek, Dana Pyne, 
Jason Gramling, Jerry Griggs, Dan 
Sweigart. 

B3-Row 1: Cheryl Stuber, 
Melissa Muller, Elena Gorlenkova. 
Row 2: Karin Pilarski. Annette 
Gates, Jackie Casey, Shannon 
Ebbecke. Michelle Lauer. Row 3: 
George Turdley, Michael Witmer, 
KeiUiClark, Michelle Lindenmuth. 
Angela Roads, Patrick Brady. Row 
4: Kevin Leary. Jason Moore, Steve 
Pryma. 



L 

L 



Residence Life • 97 



Cl-Row 1: Bogdan Vaga. Brett 
Marino, Stacey Grab. Row 2: Evan 
Kaplan. Dave Domincyzk. James 
Paulianos, Kara Perella. 
Jeremy Lehn. Melissa Meamand. 
Mick Sancinito. 



C2-Rowl: Susie Lynch. Laura 
Rejmer, Colleen Pehanich, Ben 
Kreisher, Annalisa Ellis. Row 2: 
Maria Plakoudas. Jackie Shoustal. 
Row 3: Micah Slrickhouser, Andy 
Shelley, Candace LaRicci. Kathy 
Stanton, Jessica Berry, Liza 
Martinelli, Jen Swauger, Colleen, 
MacPherson, Amy Roy. Row 4: 
Sude Dhillon, Mo Hodges. Brad 
Kleinert. Jonathan Bost, Justin 
Harbour, Jenn Craig. Stephani 
Swan, Frank Rivera. Jeff Myers. 
Bethany Manhaut. 




Livin' in the Lounge; 
Transitional Housing 

The campus welcomed an overwhelming 
number of freshmen students this year, filling 
the dorms to capacity and beyond. Due to a 
shortage of residence space, some new students 
were forced into transitional housing in such 
locations as the center lounges of Founders and 
Ober Residence Halls. The lounge of Founders 
B-3 was converted into living quarters for 
freshmen Pat Brady and Jared Tunko during the 
fall semester; they spent the rest of the year in 
Royer. According to Pat, the best thing about 
their unique dorm room was that "it was bigger 
than a regular room." Jared agrees and hated 
"getting kicked out and being forced into a box 
in Royer." 

~~Jen Swanger 









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98 • Residence Life 




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C3-R0W I: Nick Mackey. Jim 
Antonowic/.Nikki "Liannish, F.irj 
Wolfer, Carrie Mason, Troy 
Whilsel, Matt Dcccmbrmo. Row 
2: Maegan Ackcrmann, Angic 
Kierfulskie, Jessica Wiatrowski. 
Becky Dayle, Lauren Puslear, Jes- 
sica Hopper. Row 3: Craig Bixl, 
Andrea Moran, Elizabeth Willis, 
William Schnane, Lindy 
Hockersmith, Jenna Nugent, 
Lauren Hardwig. Row 4: Chris 
Wenger, Beth Wisegarver, Rob 
Kriedler, Shannon Gallagher, Jus- 
tin Caldarone, Vinny Pepe, Joe 
Ridgeway.Eric Bicocchi.Teodoro 
Delgado. 

Dl-Row 1: Rachel Singer, 
Kelli Himmelreich, Karessa 
Hinchey, Beth Achenbach, Angie 
Sneeringer, Chris Reed. Row 2: 
David Pidgeon, Bob Brookens, 
Erin Asay, Jami Brandt, 
Woody Adams, Jen Redline, Jared 
Williams. Taryn O'Hara. Row 3: 
Peter Nguyen, Tim Fogelsanger, 
Lori Skibiel, Fernando Lubrano, 
Ben Chappell. Jay Crisco, Laurie 
Morris, Michael Clemento. 



D2-Row 1: Elizabeth Boyer, 
Sarah Stevens, Beth Alexander, 
Trudie Welch, Stacy Hagaman, 
KaraFigurski,GinaCostaJas. Row 
2: Valarie Alexander, Sara Bless- 
ing, Janet Russo. Liz Kiernan, Sa- 
rah Martin, Sadie Bair, Kristyn 
Race, Saori Higurahi. Row 3: 
Marcia Worley, Allison Thomas, 
Matt Burdette. Mike Stuhltrager, 
JanaGalante, Jenn Dotson, Wesley 
Bricker. Row 4: Mike Gifford, 
Matthew Levengood, Aaron Lyle, 
David McCoy Jr., Mark Boyer, 
Mike Grace, Andrew Miller, 
Bryant Wong. 



D3-Row 1: Jennifer Lightcap, 
Ketti Philips, Liz Guordano, Mike 
Karp, Annette Morris, Bill 
Miller.Row 2: Jessica Sherwood, 
Katie Bieak. Becky Jones, 
Stephanie Lowey, Merv 
Wunderlich, Brian Buckwalter, Jim 
Caraway, Shaun Potts. Row 3: 
Curtis Hicks, B.J. Lobb, Maria 
Makary, Jason Supeck, Mike 
Denton, Nolven Koch, Julie Dill, 
Mike Wilson. 



Residence Life • 99 




Tti 




l&2E-Row 1: Angie Walsh. 
Sabrina Bomberger, Allison Fitz, 
Lisa Smoker. Carolyn Grossnickle, 
Lindy Fairfax, Melanie Luttle. Row 
2: Christina Wilson, Jennifer 
Zeller, Tara Pauley, Ashley 
Petrylak, Jen Martin, Lauren 
Jacobs. Lisa Zbyszinski, Jessica 
Russel, Kristyn Marion. Krista 
Unger. Lynn Fink. Meiissa 
Reinhart, Lauren Crane, Becky 
Hammonds. Row 3: Jen Buie. 
Cheryl Patterson. Jess Simpson, 
Michelle Piley, Robyn Paul. Lori 
DiPippa. Joan Mackie, Megan 
Myer. Kami Nicholson. Row 4: 
Megan Cliber. Jen Heisler, Crystal 
Dalangin, Lisa Mohr. Kim Hartney . 
Julia Haines, Casey Kehm. Katie 
Barton. Devon Whiteman Kristin 
Alwine. Amanda Bowden. 

3E-Row 1: Alicia Heindel, 
Sara English, Susan Bender, Kati 
Young. Karen Schultz, Colleen 
Womer, Cecile Desplanques. Tara 
Van Etten, Mariana Bopp. Row 2: 
Sarah Bradley. Ashley 
Hendrickson. Emily Hahn. Julia 
Weinig. Katie Moser. Kelly Darrah. 
Helen Desplanques, Laura Barnes. 
Row 3: Vicki Olde. Emily Antonic, 
Stacey Benton, Tiffany 
Danenhower, Sarah Wynkoop. 
Molly Pavlik, LeeAnn Williams, 
Alicia Jones, Holly Dolan, Jessie 
Katzbeck, Jacquelaine Michaels, 
Beth Nichols, Lindsay Texter, 
Kimberly Dinger. 





Carolyn Grossnickle and her roommate 
relax for the afternoon and watch their 
favorite soap opera. 



100 • Residence Life 



Myer is best-known as the home of the dining hall, giving its female 
residents the advantage of not having to venture outside for the meals during 
th cold months. This convenience proves to be very appealing to students, 
making Myer the campus' most heavily populated dorm. Its close proximity 
to both Mount Joy Street and Cedar Street provides student drivers with many 
options for parking their vehicles. The "living room" style of Myer's main 
lounge, with its grand piano and sofas, provides a comfortable spot for late- 
night studying or chatting. The parallel room arrangement allows residents 
to converse with their neighbors across the hall by simply opening their doors. 
This easy mode of communication facilitates the formation of close-knit 
friendships among the ladies of Myer. 

—Kate Simmons 




3W-Row 1: Christine Hoyer. 
Janelle Jambrosic. Chrissy Jones, 
Laura Macialek. Row 2: Jessica 
Johnson, Dawn Tschudy, Kellie 
Sweeney, Slephanie Delfosse, Jen 
Papandrea, Amanda Sherren, 
Tameka Jackson. Row 3: Amy 
Dessoye, Lisa Fosnocht, Heather 
Jacoby, Elizabeth Nauman, Lauren 
Gibson, Judi Cavanaugh. Row 4: 
Kim Plunkett, Christa Deibler, Jen- 
nifer Lockeri II. Jo'e Lynn Lightner, 
Kathy Hall, Tammy Long, Valerie 
Strickhouser. 



2 W-Lutricia Eberly, Stephanie 
Varnold, Jennifer Still. Jasmin 
Guadalupe, Jessica Phillips. Susan 
Tomchak, Janette Perez, Adrienne 
Graham, Melissa Johnson, Alison 
Meckley. Melissa Allen, Melissa 
Ingham, Bridgett Thompson, 
Marissa Thomas, Mandi Ewing, 
Jess Messersmitz, Nicole Bills, 
Kelly Spence, Kristy Nowell, 
Christina Albanese, Charlene 
Klassen, Megan Leister. Ceridwen 
McGeary, NikJci Barber, Emily 
Pitzer. 



Residence Life • 101 



One of the most unique features of Ober Residence Hall is its "basement," whose many attributes add 
to the appeal of the coed dorm. If having a laundry room a few doors down the hall doesn't make life 
easy enough, the strategic location of the basement makes it an even more popular place to live. Its 
central location provides easy access to virtually every spot on campus, with its door opening on to the 
path that leads to the dining hall. Residents of Ober's basement enjoy the sense of community among 
its members and value the family-like relationships that are formed. And, most importantly, when the 
warm days of spring roll around, it's always cooler in the basement! 

--Ryan Stillman 



Al-Row 1: Tom Drill, Brad 
Wyse, Patrick Charles. Steve 
Werner, Tony Alicea. Row 2: Troy 
Trayer, Kris Zahrinski, Chris 
Myers, MattEshelman, Ben Miller, 
Chris Gottshall, Scott Marderness. 
Darren Segal. Row 3: Ron 
Taglarino, Brian Baumley, Craig 
Tolltni, Barret Hartman, Brian 
Miccer. Row 4: Michael Cifone. 
Jeremy Zeigler, Colin Forah, John 
Mahoney. 



A2-Row 1: Justin Covington, 
Jared Grove. Deng Mangels, Jeff 
Peterson. Marcus Hoffman. Row 
2: Justin Young, Jared Ness, Mike 
Fierro, Matt Freese, Brian Bender, 
Adam Martin, Adam Oatsko, Carl 
Thorson. Bill Rogan. Row 3: Chris 
Malozzi, Ben Hoover. Mike 
Enslen, Gurtej Signh, Greg 
Caffiero, Mark Dixon. Dustin 
Nikles, Brian Souder. 



A3-Row 1: Jamie Treman. 
Krisitn Koppenhauer. Sarah 
DeLong, Mary Beth Stauffer. Stacy 
Peters. Row 2: Christine Belonzi. 
Caren Weiseman, Sandy Pugliese, 
Heather Gillespie. Melissa Single- 
ton. Katie Gibbons, Caro 
Benalcazar. Row 3: Kristin 
Raniere, Toni Ingerto, Kristie 
Kulesa, Sara Groft. Johanna 
Wheeler. Gina Navarro. Row 4: 
Rebecca Putnam, Becca Fraker, 
Kelly Carstetter, Jen Bartlett. Lizzy 
Oulsen, Shannan Murphy. Row 5: 
April Rou/er. Anne Kephart. Kellv 
Montgomery, Julio Leuma. 
Courtney Peoples, Melissa Ryder. 
Sarah Trite. 




102 • Residence Life 




mi-Rov I: Ryan Stillman, 
M;ni Hopkins, Dave Stough, 
Holdin Magroin, Craig Buckley, 
Tom Osborne. Row 2: Greg 
Kasmer, Mike Simmers, Heath 
Farley, Chris Mills, John Kbanlian, 
Chris Kemmerer, Row 3: Nathan 
Brosious, Man Feshler, Gary 
Trefsger. 



Bl-Row 1: Mindy Dimatteo, 
Sada Price. Catie Paxson, Alyson 
Smith, Valerie Stump. Kathleen 
Macklin, Barbara Ferguson. Row 
2: Meg McSpadden. Nicole 
Alishusky. Shannon Murphy, Ali- 
cia McDowell, Amanda Myers, 
Amy Shearer, Jennifer Zemba, 
Carrie Mondorff. Row 3: Stephanie 
Myers, Amanda Julian, Terri 
Bickerton, Audra Ardire. Chris- 
tina Nickle, Jamie Winters, Sarah 
D'Emilio, Karin Dixon. 



B2-Row 1 : Sean Weaver, Doug 
Schaffer, Ben Cadman, Derek 
Smith, Matt Timmins, Ed Morales, 
Andy Borzok. Row 2: Brad Small, 
John Brackbill. Matt Blome. David 
Maurer. Ryan Bowe, Brett Koser, 
Chad Farley, Tommy Vaughn. 
Row 3: Tom Mumma, B.J. Cook, 
Chad Wenger, Jeff Argue, Chad 
Vensel. Brad Hartzel, Greg 
Keenan. 



B3-Row 1: Kristin Raichel, 
Stefanie Koval, AngelaCulpepper, 
Kim Zuaro, Michelle Casserly. 
Karen Young, Daniela Degarvalto. 
Row 2: Missy Kohler, Carrie 
Schncrholz. Min Shcpard, Serena 
Tombesi, Elizabeth Murphy. Jenna 
Firestone, Barbara Wirtz. Row 3: 
Susan VanGorder. Suzan Ganjei. 
Candice Ciala, Christine 
Ackermann. Sara Marksberry, 
Holly Edwards, Beckie Ressler, 
Jcri Feiscr. Row 4: Vicky Brewer. 
Kelly Barnstead, Tara Rudinelz. 
Lynda Reed. Lauren Thompson. 
Emily McFarland. Rachel Why. 









Residence Life • 103 









IN&IS-Row 1: Josie 
Perehinec, Corey Grissinger, 
Christina Meyers. Shawn 
Rinehimer, Jurgita 

Gudisauskaite, Amanda 
Scheetz, Kierstin Rowe, Nicole 
Semet, Marissa Rote, Pat 
Toomey. Row 2: Chad Jack- 
son, Joe Slaght, Brian Loftus. 
Mark Clemson, David Maio, 
Ben Halsted, Angela Vitale. 
Elizabeth Lutz. Row 3: Matt 
Rogers. M. Brandon 
McLaughlin, Aaron Jenkins, 
Adam Popiel, Andy Kruder, 
J.J. Reber. Row4: Stacey Dorr. 
Sarah Rubinstein, Rebecca 
Jones. Pei Chuah. 



2N-Row 1: Maggie 
Martin, Shannon Smith, 
Taylor Gauvin, Ali 
Brackenlovy, Dina 
Jingoli, Carrie Bucher, 
Julie Hertzog, Cherilyn 
Curcio. Row 2: Liz 
Szczerba, Holly 

Schlotterbeck, Shelby 
Koons. Ashley Britcher, 
Sarah Papillion, Lauren 
Mantz. Row 3: Joelle 
Worley, Page McKonly, 
Hope Kumme, Kim 
Madiera. 

2S-Row 1: Jennifer 
Reeve, Krisitn Myer, Emily 
Smith, Meghan Hoopes, 
Shino Saruta. Row 2: 
Natalie Stokes, Sasha 
Fureman, Stacey Streeter, 
Gabrielle Leimbach, 
Allison Tutt. Row 3: 
Laura Sunday, Melanie 
Kofskie, Meredith Robinson, 
Tabitha Lee, Angela 
Jackson. Row 4: Mentha 
Benek, Erin Auth, Cami 
Wade, Kaitlin GiUis, Alison 
Sakowski, Natalie, Eliza- 
beth Auchincloss, NA, 
Vicki Maertz. 




104 • Residence Life 



The 1 999-2000 academic school year brought with it a makeover for Royer 
Residence Hall. Traditionally made up of only female residents, Royer had 
come to be known as "The Nunnery." The large number of incoming fresh- 
men and the dramatic increase in the campus' male population that resulted, 
however, changed this reputation as Royer One-North became a wellness hall 
for the male residents. How have the ladies of the house adjusted to this new 
living arrangement? "Quite well," says resident Jenny Black. "The guys add 
to the sense of community among the residents of Royer. They're not overly 
loud and noisy. They blend in among all of us." 

—Melissa Woodruff 




3N-Row 1: Anne 
Aichele, Erin Shope, 
Amy Koebert, Rebecca 
Hasselman. Row 2: 
Lauran Flannigan, Christi 
Dengler, Kristin Reinke, 
Sara Krupa. Maria Jose 
Burgoa. Row 3: Julie 
Moyer, Cheryl Lauer, 
Dana Jefferson, Kim 
Munson. Amy Snyder. 
Row 4: Mary Boyle, 
Carleen Pallante, April 
Teed, Coumey Jones. 



3S-Row 1: Jess 

Marsala, Amy Riddle. 
Alycia Laureti, Erin 
Duffy, Michelle Klein. 
Row 2: Christine Ebner, 
Erin Thompson, Jillian 
Garcia, Crystal 

Matthews, Jen Hanson. 
Row 3: Vivian Hinojosa, 
Maria Mackey , Jen Keho, 
Stephanie Braise, Kathy 
Valeo, Beth Angeloni, 
Donna Ondik, Martha 
Helms, Julie Smith. 



Residence Life • 1 05 




\z2t 










IE-Row 1: Joanna Kirby, Liz Hayden, 
Laura Wellmann, Mindy Wells, Allison 
Fried, Mareelle Laskary, Keri Walkowiak. 
Lori AJves. Maureen Doyle. Row 2: Healher 
Wood, Amy Westervel t, Laurie Cassel Julie 
Kochanasz, Jessica Hoffman. Elena 
Guachmin, Sayaka Iioh. Natania Walker, 
Marie Hester. Row 3: Kalhryn Green, Beth 
Fortin, Stephanie Scento. Nicky Elisee. 
Kelly Berlin. Beth Dillon. Kimberly Trout. 
Julie Lojacono, Ali Pursley. Sarah Reeser. 
Row 4: Tamara Leech. Ann Gaida, Jess 
Robinson. Kara Knisely. Anne Kiers. Mindy 
Nace, Kathryn Thomas, Jen Schrack. 



2E-Row 1: Laura Steele, Leslie 
Clements. Micalyn Myers, Mary Eliza- 
beth Regan, Nichole Bonetti. Laura Whet* 
stone. Mindy Hash. Row 2: Holly Bader. 
Shannon Delaney. Heather Decembnno. 
Jessie Olson, Amy Smolick, Tina 
Drumheller, Nikki Fetter, Melissa Ander- 
son. Row 3: Thais Petrocelli. Katie Zerfuss, 
Caitlin Hopson. Stefanie Hopkins. Amber 
Lehman, Laurie Sweney. Danielle Strum, 
Amie Summers. Hannah King. Jen Long, 
Melissa Gudleski, Briana Demy, Danielle 
Seibert. Row 4: Jennifer Gallo, Katie 
Hershey. Jodie McComsey, Kristen Bush. 
Kristina Burch, Kristen Gardner, Ary 
Widiasforty. Erin O'Connor, Leslie 
Westervelt, Stephanie Marchuk. 



3E-Row 1 : Makisha Jackson. Heather 
Moore, Meredith Edwards, Liz Spina, Kella 
Barkman, Kelly Gray. Sarah Owens, 
Amanda Querry, Akiko Oiski. Jen Cro- 
sier, Corinne Larsen, Yetty Yenhawati, 
Vicki Bracken. Row 2: Carmen Chiles, 
Bethany Manwiller. Julie Gensler, Sandra 
Lopez. Melissa Moore. Row 3: Sarah 
KJaiber. Beth Purcell, Caroline Denk, Janet 
Spangler. Rebecca Reese. Alyson Ulright, 
Katie Sikorski, Ann Posegate, Corrie 
Dobsin. Row 4: Lauren Wolfer, Angela 
Depauli, Leanne Markel, Danielle Klinger, 
Tina Paek, Lynn Peifer, Becca Setzkorn. 




106 • Residence Life 



As you hike across the Dell, you might be tempted to curse the builders for 
constructing Schlosser Residence Hall so far away from the classrooms and the 
gym, but the ladies of Schlosser don't mind. They enjoy the little perks that this 
building provides, from the easy access to the spring tanning area in the Dell to 
the strong bonds of sisterhood that exist among hallmates. Scholosser's central 
stairway is a perfect concert location for great acoustics. Residents of Scholosser 
are often treated to the melodious sounds of Phalanx. Other interesting charac- 
teristics of Schlosser include the pink and blue rooms and the dorm-lounge-dorm 
construction of each of the five halls. 

— Amy Westervelt 




2W-Row 1: Tessa Raum, Yadana 
Hlaing, Ally Zuber, Nichole Hundley, 
Chrissy Parry. Liz Kirkwood. Jamie Por- 
ter, Jill Stasiulis, Kara Dalz, Jamie Kudel. 
Row 2: Shana Kenschaft, Casey Kieffer. 
Sue Trate. Row 3: Christina Mattise, 
Kristen Wells, Tara Sodak, Kelly 
Hennessey, Melissa Zimmerman, Denise 
Gannon, Whitney Bull, Kristin Warker, 
Stacey Gross. Row 4: Jodie Gilfeather. 
Becky Bowers, Same Uliana, Stephanie 
Anderson. Kristy Hackman. Nicole Tho- 
mas, Melissa Ruel. Jody Karacz, Lisa Soja. 
Laura Barkow. 



3W: Row 1: Stephanie Simmons, Maria 
Macus, Cassandra Pugh. Christine Voighl. 
Jennifer Fidell, Emily Maguire. Row 2: 
Jill Barnet. Pauline Berg, Sarah Gerhart. 
Stacey Wilczyncki, Elizabeth Novak, 
Mary Hollman. Maria King. Row 3: An- 
drea Csordas. Danielle Underkottler, Me- 
lissa Serapiglia, Melissa Woodruff, 
Rubaiya Ahmed, Megan Zerbe. Michele 
Gallagher, Julie Boerckel. Row 4: 
Melisssa Ritter, Sarah Speise. Tiffany 
Maue. Emily McGaugh, Tess Romili, 
Leigh Barton, Tandy Sheetz. Row 5: Jes- 
sica Prud'homme. Jenna DeMarco, Lisa 
Smool, Jenniferann Merhard, Cristen 
Comar, Elyse Shenkman. Sarah Carter. 
Row 6: Kristen Bonini, Katy Murray. 
Kristin Krauss. 



Residence Life • 107 



Student Dir@etf 
Lesunriing C®mmnmities j 

The Student Directed Learning Communities (SDLC's) were established ir 
1 992 to give students the opportunity to further exemplify the college's motto. 
"Educate for Service." Each of the 1 1 houses makes special contributions tc 
the school and the surrounding community, working to fulfill the needs ol 
various segments of Elizabethtown's population, from children to the elderly 
Other members of the SDLCs dedicate themselves to such issues as combating 
worldwide hunger and promoting environmental awareness. Whatever theii 
mission, SDLC residents strive to model the priciples of service learning upor 
which the college was founded. 

— Kate Simmons and Kristy Hauei 



FIG House 

Filling in the Gaps 



Provides positive role models for 
area children through mentoring 
clubs and after school programs. 



Colleen Fielding, Heather 
Salkeld, Kristen Schulenberg, 
Kristen Stremme. 





Harmony House 



Works with the elderly, children, 
and other adults of the Elizabeth- 
town community through the use of 
music therapy and other relaxation 
techniques. 



Angela Negri, Michele Myers, 
Melissa Andoga, Amy Stoner. 



108 • Residence Life 



Helping Hands 



Offers programs to 

Elizabethtown's mentally retarded 

students by working with the 

Special Olympics of Lancaster 

County. 



Tracy Parker, Amanda Haines, 
Jen Smith, Laurie Price. 





KIC 

Kids in the Community 



Provides programming for area 
children and runs events that will 
benefit local charities. 



Kara Murphy, Jacquelyn Stein, 
Nicole Longenecker, Amy 
Shellhammer. 



LIGHT House 

Lasting Impacts by Giving to the 
Hungry Today 



Acts to increase the awareness of 
hunger around the world and in the 
Elizabethtown Community. 



Michelle Bahlavooni, Melanie 
Seltzer, Angela Moyer, Mary 
Selleck. 




Residence Life • 109 




Saturday's Special 



Provides workshops one Saturday 
each month for children of the 
Elizabeth town community, teaching 
various themes. 



Allison Gilhan, Emlyn Farinola, 
Kelly Rombach, Angela Ladner. 



PHAT House 

Physical Awareness Team 



Provides after school physical 
fitness for the children of the 
Elizabethtown community. 



Tim Goble, Nate Smeltz, Ken 
Jusko, Christian Ehrhart. 





SHARE House 

Students Helping to Advocate 
Relations with the Elderly. 



Provides social services to local 
nursing homes and to seniors living 
on their own. 



Jennifer Kalweit, Leanna Whet- 
stone, Laura Beeghly, Jennifer 
Halladay, Marissa Rote and Jessica 
Smith. 



110* Residence Life 



SMACC 

Students Making 
a Cleaner Community 

Dedicates themselves to creating 
environmental awareness programs, 
including the adopt a two mile stretch of 
Elizabethtown road to keep clean. 



Matt Fraily, Franco Battaglia, Eric 
Dusko, Nick Lashinsky, Arthur Mattes, 
Pete Shelley, Bill VanWinkle. 



1 


jJ^^. .^^L.-!^LJ j 


1 1 


H w JL 


^^^n 


11 




TEAM House 

Together Everyone 
Achieves More 



Works with the faculty of Elizabeth- 
town Area Middle School to enrich 
student lives through after school 
tutoring and other after school activi- 
ties. 



Melissa Marks, Tara Kasper, 
Kristen Atkinson, Kelly Forys. 



TIE House 

Teens in Elizabethtown 



Reaches out to local teens, provid- 
ing programs that will enrich their 
lives socially and academically. 



Andy Clark. Morgan Grumbach, 
Ryan Unger, Scott Witmer, Keith 
Pfeil, John Graf, Aaron Groff, Jusin 
Fisher. 




Residence Life • 1 1 1 



Playing Music 




Sending Email 



112* Residence Life 



Doing Laundry 




Instant 
Messenger 



Residence Life • 113 



Faculty/Staff 

JlCoiioaiing Jliinos 

As students traverse the sometimes rocky roads of college, we oft( 
find ourselves in need of guidance. The staff and faculty at Elizabeth- 
town College dedicate themselves to providing us with direction, servii 
as our compass as we chart the course of our lives. Students are fortu- 
nate to enjoy individualized relationships with professors and adminis- 
trators, who make every effort to become personally acquainted with 
each pupil. In addition to enriching our minds with valuable knowledg 
faculty members supply support, encouragement, and motivation, chal- 
lenging students to chase our dreams, to reach the stars, to make our 
mark on the college and on the world. —Kate Simmoi 




Wayne Selcher, Professor of Inter- 
national Studies, can always be 
seen with a smile upon his face in 
Nicarry. 



Professor Walker has a wor 
derful way of making ever) 
thing seem so easy! 



1 14 • Faculty 




Elizabethtown College welcomed 
the New Dean of Continuing Edu- 
cation this year— John Kokolus. 



Professor Ron Heasley uses 

hands-on activities in his Media 

and Technology class. 




Amy Reynolds always greets 

students as they enter the 

Business Office. 



Faculty* 115 




Admissions 

Row 1 : Mark A. Clapper, J. Scott Myers, 

Terri Hoffman, Gordon 

Bateman Row 2: Jackie Zimmerman, 

Sherri Neal, Leslie Pierce, Wikent 

Barnds, Darlene Hoffer, Robin Holmes, 

Paula Orenstein 



Academic Advising 

Liza Martinelli, Carole Isaak, 

Becky Olson 



Academic Advising: Mapping Our Course for the Future 

The future of the academic advising department at Elizabethtown looks bright-thanks in large part to the 
newly created Academic Advising Center, located on the second floor of the Baugher Student Center. 
Carole Isaak, the head of the Center, which was developed and put in place for the start of the fall 1 999 
semester, said that "Advising is something we all do. We must be aware of not only what we say but 
how we say what we must to students." One major event that the Center schedules is an on campus 
advising program, which is open to faculty, students, and administration. The program is a nationwide 
live television broadcast, in which students have the opportunity to ask questions to the expert panelists. 
Locally. Penn State, and Franklin and Marshall also participate in the program which is entitled: "Aca- 
demic Advising to Foster Retention." 

Isaak said the goal for all professors that are involved with advising students is to "treat students as 
human beings, not as a major. Faculty advisers must learn to use human skills as well as professional 
skills." It is clear that here at Elizabethtown, faculty advisors go far beyond helping to schedule classes 
in terms of what is necessary for graduation. The philosophy that the Center supports is for advisors to 
take into consideration students personal abilities and goals. At Elizabethtown, it is clear that the 
faculty is right on track with the needs and concerns of students, in all phases of the college experience. 

— Eric Stark 



1 16 • Faculty 



Alumni Relations 

Jerald L. Garland. Jennie Wydra. and 

Trish Rowles 





Department of Business 
Row 1 : Hugh Evans Jr., George Gliptis, 
laurice Hoppie, Eunice Ginder, Christopher 
xrozza, Thomas Vermeer Row 2: Randolph 
Trostle, Jay Buffenmyer, Victor Massad, 
)onald Muston, C. Powell Adams, Richard 
Gifford Jr. 



Department of Biology 

Row 1 : Debra Frielle. Frederic 

Hoffman. Jane Cavender, James 

Dively, Ronald Laughlin Row 

2: Helen Bartlett, Nancy 

Sabulsky, Robert Heckman 

Row 3: Thomas Murray 




Business Office 

Amy Reynolds, Mike Coyne, 

Diana Heeren, Maria Horner, 

Nancy Kauffman, Brenda 

Landvater, Tana Parrett 



Faculty • 1 17 




Chaplain 
Joan Austin and Michele Kaleida 



College Relations 
Jonathan Flood. Randy Vail, 
Ian Showalter, Gale Martin, 

Edward Novak, III 



Campus Security 
Row 1: Gloria Burke, Linda Kennel Row 
Dale Boyer, Jessica Lunbeck, Jack 
Longnecker (Director) 



Department of Chemistry 

Row 1: Linda Ebright, Neysa Nevins 

Row 2: John Ranck, Thomas Hagan, 

Charles Shaeffer 




118 -Faculty 



Department of Communications 

Row I: Tamara Gillis. Donald Smith. 

Robert Moore. Thomas Shaker. 

(Catherine Thweatt, Hans-Erik 

We nn berg 





Department of Computer Science 

Row 1: Fani Zlatarova, Joseph Wunderlich, 

Margaret Benitez, Barbara Tulley, Thomas 

Leap 



Conference Services 

Jonina Dupler, Tammie Longsderff, 

Caroline Lalvani 




ROT n ITH33 

uomaxn ..-/iiijuitw 
.■ooa 




Continuing Education 

Dawn Spaar, Debbie Sagar, Amy 

Benowitz, April Bannister 



Faculty 119 




Dean of College Life 

Carolyn Morales, Dean Lisa Koogle, 

Patricia Hoffman 



■■■i 



Development 

Row 1: Sally Shaneor, Carol Lindsey, Becky 

Reuderdine, Carol Garner, Georgeann 

Tynyk, Joan Kuhn 

Row 2: J. Michael Pressimone, Daniel S. 

Helwig, J. Mark Bushong. Lesley M. 

Finney. Ellen Simpson. Patrick Hall. Barry 

Freidly 





Duplicating Services 
Mary Ann Killian and Barb Schwanger 



120 'Faculty 



Department of Education 

Carroll Tyminski. Paula 

Reigh Boothby, Angie 

Kohlweiler, Juan Toro, 

Terry Blue, Julia 

Cherille. Jill Bartoli 





Department of English 

Row I: J. Thomas Dwyer, Maria 

Frawley, Carmine Sarracino Row 

2: John Rohrkemper, John 

Nordloff, David Downing 



The High Library: Our Best Resource on Campus 



College students find themselves needing to do different kinds of research. The High Library 
provides countless resources for term papers or multimedia presentations. From scholarly jour- 
nals to children's literature, the library houses a vast array of information for every imaginable 
purpose. The newly constructed computer lab supplies additional access to technology. When the 
dorms become too noisy for study, a peaceful escape can be found within the library's walls. 
Whatever the reason for visiting, students' academic lives are marked by the many offerings of 
the High Library. 

— Kate Simmons 




Freshman Sada Price utilizes the High 
Library to study for finals. 



Faculty 121 




Financial Aid 

Row 1 : Sally Lindsey, Pat Rathsam Row I 

Ken Brown, Elizabeth McCloud, M. Clarl 

Paine 



Department of Fine and Performing Arts 

Row 1: Kim Reese, Lou Schellenherg, 

Diana Billet, Debbie Ronning Row 2: Gene 

Ann Behrens, Barry Fritz, Jim Haines, Kirk- 

Evan Billet, John Harrison, Milt Friedly 





Health Center 
Row 1 : Doris Miller, Sandy Spayd Row 2 
Kathy Zubik, Carolyn Olivett, Eileen Halts 



General Services 

Row 1 : Georgina Condran, Bob Rubis, 

Tiffany Wells. Row 2: Mike Bierbower, 

Larry Bekeljia, Rick Sweigart, Gene Booth 






122 • Faculty 



Information and Technology Services 

Row 1: Denise Shaiebly Row 2: Nevin 

Earner, Scott Major, Cornelius Heeren. 

John Marisic 





Jay's Nest 

Michelle Shirk, Eric Turzai, Mary Lou Sipe, 

Barb Strickler 



Learning Center 
Shirley Deichert and Diane DiArment 





High Library 

Row 1 : Sandra Kiesher, Carol 

Warfel, Sylvia Warfel Row 2: 

Karen Zeigler, Sharon Patrick Row 

3: Peter DePuydt, Pat Judd, Barbara 

Ellis, Nelson Bard 



Faculty • 123 




Department of Mathematics 
Row 1 : Gabriela Sanehis, Bobette Thorst 
Row 2: Ernest Blaisdell, Ronald Shubert 
James Hughs, Robert Morse 



Marketing and Public Affairs 
Doris McBeth, Lindy Fairfax, Lois Herr. 




The Learning Center: 
Helping Students Succeed Inside and Outside of the Classroom 

If at any time you feel that you need help for a course you are taking, the Learning 
Center is there for you . Directed by Shirley Deichert and located in the basement of 
Wenger Center, the Learning Center provides tutoring and writing services. It is also 
responsible for organizing the annual campus-wide Into the Streets event and for 
providing a two week reading and study skills program. But don't think that the only 
ones who benefit from the Learning Center are those who are in need of academic 
support. The Learning Center provides services for any student wanting to maximize 
his or her learning abilities, wanting feedback on a paper, looking for community 
service opportunities and seeking work study jobs. This facility exemplifies the 
college's motto: Educate for Sendee. 

— Amy Westervelt 






124 'Faculty 



Department of Occupational Therapy 
ow 1: Karen Bentzel. Jacqueline Jones. 
ehbie Waltermire Row 2: Donna Berry, 
ngela Salvadia, Catherine Clark, Nancy 
Carlson 





Personal and Career Counseling 

Donna Gerhart, Beverly Piscitelli, Andrew 

Sagar, Cindy Wilhelm Ernharth, Brenda 

Brandt 



Department of Philosophy 
Anthony M. Matteo 





Department of Physical Education 
Row 1 : Yonnie Kauffman, Linda 

0*Grady Row 2: Nancy Latimore, 

Joe Whitmore Jr., Matt Jones, 

Michael Sweger, Bob Schlosser 



Faculty 125 




Plant Operations 



Department of Physics 
Row 1: Joseph Wanderlich, Mark Stucki 
Tom Salem Row 2: David Feruzza, Ne> 
Nevins, Nathanial Hagar, Thomas Lea] 





Post Office 
Kathlene Wingert and Carol Humphreys 



Department of Political Science 
Fletcher McCellan, Wayne Selcher, Wes 
McDonald, Paul Gottfried, Cynthia 
Beyerlein 



126 • Faculty 



Office of the President 

David Dentler, Malcolm Jackson. Sheryl 

Cyphert, President Theodore Long 





Office of the Provost 

Row 1 : Jean Beck, Provost Ronald 

McAllister Row 2: Louis Martin, Martha 

Eppley 



Department of Psychology 

Row 1: Paul Dennis, Delbert Ellsworth 

Row 2: John Teske, Catherine Lemley, 

Elizabeth Rider, John Ruscio 





Registration and Records 

Martha A. Eppley, 

Debbie Althoff, Gloria 

Hess, Debra Weachter, 

Laureen Lee 



Faculty* 127 




Department of Religious Studies 

Christina Bucher, Ellen Marshall, Davii 

Eller, Eugene Clemens 



Residence Life 

Row 1 : Sandi Turpin. Dawn Weakley Row 

2: Laura Owens, Deb Early, Jen Maloney, 

Angie Bentz Row 3: James R. Hilton, B. 

Mikus, Mickey Baines 




Residence Life: Making Us Feel at Home 

So what does the office of Residence Life actually do? Angie Bentz, office manager and 
coordinator of housing operations, says that, "we handle all aspects of the residential experi- 
ence." This entails programming, helping students find housing, and assisting with Student 
Directed Learning Community projects. The Resident Assistants report to the Resident Direc- 
tors , who in turn go to the director of the residence office. Bob Mikus. The Resident Hall 
Council contributes to the lives of students by designing hall programs and activities. The 
Residence Life website defines the program in this way: "Our main focus as Residence Life is 
fostering a community where mutual respect and support are the foundations. The Residence 
Life staff provides numerous social, cultural, and educational opportunities for students to 
share their interests and leant from one another." 

— Jen Swauger 



128 • Faculty 



Department of Social Work 
I Bergel, Peggy McFarland, Jill Bartoli. 
Tom Bowersox. Sara Sanders 




Office of the Treasurer 
Rosemary Lippett and John Shaeffer 




Jennie Wydra, Assistant Director of Alumni Relations and Etown 

class of '96, works at the registration table for the 

annual reunion weekend. 



Faculty 129 



Sports 

Jltuscles in JKofion 

Elizabethtown College has long been recognized 
as a leader in the world of Division III intercollegiate 
sports. Many students choose Elizabethtown for it's 
strong athletic program, a program that constantly makes 
its mark on campus. Freshmen see Etown as an opportu- 
nity to get playing time on their teams right away. 
Women's basketball and men's soccer are widely recog- 
nized around the country as consistently powerhouse 
programs, and as a result are able to attract an influx of 
strong talent each year. The women's basketball team 
won it's 800th game during the 1998-99 season, and 
currently holds the all time mark for most wins for any 
women's basketball program in the nation. Junior for- 
ward Abbie Fabian was added to the long line of talented 
ladies who have reached the 1,000 point plateau for their 
career in 1999-00. The men's soccer team is a perennial 
national power as well. They are consistently ranked 
among the top teams in the country in Division III and 
make a run in the NCAA championship tournament 
annually. The men's basketball team has made the MAC 
playoffs for 5 straight seasons, and is always among the 
top teams in the region. In addition, the baseball team 
takes an annual trip to Florida for spring training during 
spring break, which is a privilege not all Division III 
schools can boast about. Also, outdoor track and field 
has recently been added to the repetoire of intercollegiate 
athletics, with a new track scheduled for construction in 
the summer of 2000. A lacrosse team is scheduled to 
begin play in the spring of 2002, which will help to usher 
in a new tradition of excellence on the athletic fields. It is 
clear then that Elizabethtown's athletic future is in good 
hands, and will continue to make its mark on campus and 
beyond for a long time to come. — Eric Stark 



Mike Kistler prepares to 
release the discus at the MAC 
championships in late May. 








130 'Sports 




The Lady Blue Jays shake 
hands after a late-season 
victory over Juniata 

Junior Wyeth Raws fights 
through two defenders on his 
way to the goal. 



Sports • 131 



Men's Soccer 

Marshmallow Madness 

This year's soccer team had a powerful and 
successful season. Their roster was the most 
seasoned they have had in a few years, with many 
returning juniors and seniors. After their 
disappointing fall in the semifinals last year, the 
Blue Jays kicked off their '99 season with strong 
wins against Franklin and Marshall and 
Millersville. After a frustrating tie with Albright, 
the Jays continued to pulverize the competition. 
Their huge win against Drew University gave the 
Blue Jays a taste of sweet revenge. Crushing 
Wesley by a score of 10-0 during homecoming 
weekend marked Coach Skip Roderick's 295th 
career victory, and his wins did not stop there! 
The Blue Jays soared to be ranked as fourth in the 
nation and first in the mid-Atlantic region, holding 



the longest unbeaten streak in Division III. 

After those wins, the College prepared for the b 
game against their chief rival, Messiah Colleg 
Both colleges got pumped up for their tradition 
marshmallow tossing competition while their tean 
prepared for the duel on the field. It was this gan 
that handed the Jays the first loss of the seaso 
Messiah didn't stop there, defeating the Jays in tl 
NCAA Mid-Atlantic Regional Tournament. 

The Jays ended the year on a positive note, with 
record of 18-2-1. They were MAC Champions ar 
had seven commonwealth all-stars. With the: 
accomplishments, the Etown men's soccer tea 
should hold their heads high, proud of their fir 
NCAA berth since 1996. 

— Catie Paxton and Lynn Fir 




The team congratulates junior Bryan Hoy after scoring a goal. 



Junior Wyeth Raws skillfully takes the ball 
downfield during the Homecoming game. 




132 'Sports 



EC 


THEM 


1 


F&M 1 


3 


Millersville 


1 


Albright 1 


3 


Manchester 


6 


Ursinus 


1 
2 

1 


Susquehanna 
Lebanon Valley 1 
Scranton 


7 


Juniata 


1 


Drew 


10 
1 


Wesley 
TCNJ 


6 


Dickinson 


1 


Eastern 


5 


Widener 


3 


Wilkes 


1 


Moravian 


1 


Messiah 2 


3 


Drew 2 


2 



Lycoming 
Messiah 3 








Front Row: (left to right) Matt Gwilliam, Bryan Hoy, Adam Dively, Drew Tirney, Rangsey Van, Dominic Marano, 

Jamie Cook, Ric Petrosky, Tim Oswald, Nick Hostetter Middle Row: Danny Harris, Joe Franc, Bill Rizzo, Wyeth 

Raws, Andrew Otterson, Jason Rohrbach, Brent Conover, Brad Confer, Jon Pierce, TJ Andrisano, John Khanlian, 

Chaz Vennie Back Row: Asst. Coach Chris Condran, Darius Goss, Chad Wenger, Brent Detamore, Tom Height, 

Mike Harner, Kyle Cooper, Brad Kleinert, Doug Timm, Head Coach Skip Roderick „ ,„„ 

Sports • 133 



Women's Soccer 

MAC Madness 

The Lady Jays had a phenomenal season this 
year. With a record of 15-7 overall, 7-0 in the 
MAC Commonwealth League, and an NCAA bid 
in which they made it to the second round, the 1999 
women's soccer team has a lot to be proud of. 

The Jays started their season with a huge win 
against Elmira College, an indicator for the rest of 
their season. A mid-season ten game winning 
streak included the pulverizing of Albright 8-0 and 
a close game against Messiah where they edged out 
a score of 1-0. 

Senior Andrea Thompson led the team with 1 1 
goals and 28 points. Defensively, goalkeeper Lisa 
Blanker saved 91% of the shots on goal with 80 
saves and nine shutouts. Overall, the Jays worked 
as a team both offensively and defensively to end 







P*- * m 


Hi Ti 


aMP¥ 


_ 




rs 




r ^ _j 


^P*2 s^ttEST" 











Senior Meredith Price saves the ball from going out 
of bounds. 



Senior Kristy Wade uses some fancy footwork 
to keep the ball away from her opponent. 



the season with 54 goals, 38 more than the 
opponents they faced throughout the season. 

Team members commented that the team is like 
family. This is one of the main contributors tc 
their success this year. The Jays certainly played 
to their ability this season, losing only sever 
games, all very close. This season they provec 
that they can play with any level of competition. 

The Jays will be rebuilding their team nexl 
season, as they will be losing ten seniors tc 
graduation. The seniors will be missed, but there is 
still a great deal of talent left. The Elizabethtowr 
women's soccer team is expected to go far once 
again next year. But for now, they deserve kudos 
for an incredible 1999 season. 

— Lynn FinJ< 




134 "Sports 



EC 


THEM 


4 


Elmira 








TCNJ 


1 


3 




Wilmington 
F&M 




1 


2 


West Chester 


3 


5 


Juniata 





3 


Drew 





2 
5 


Gettysburgh 
Moravian 


1 
1 


3 

8 


Lebanon Valley 
Albright 







5 


Georgian Court 


5 


2 
1 


Susquehanna 
Messiah 






6 


Widener 








Stockton 


1 


1 


Millersville 


4 


1 



Johns Hopkins 
Oneonta 




1 


1 


Drew 








Scranton 


1 


2 

2 


Gettysburg 
TCNJ 



3 





7 ront Row: (left to right) Anna Daciw, Dee Scarpatti. Kristen Rowe, Nicole Hunley, Meredith Uber, Toni Stern, Lisa 

Blanker Middle Row: Angela Krivonak, Christy Callahan, Rachel Luetke, Diane Fisher, Dina Jingoli, Andrea 

rhompson, Suzy Uber Back Row: Coach Barry Dohner, Coach Henrich Madsen, Denise Gordon, Meredith Price, 

Brie Spangler. Toni Ingerto. Lynda Miller, Kristy Wade, Taylor Gauvin, Rachel Chippa, Jen Helsel, Coach John Kluba, 

loach Mike Logan _ .„_ 

c Sports* 135 



Field Hockey 

Making Movement 

Even with a young front line, the Blue Jay field 
hockey team came on strong to win eight games 
this year. Their season began with two great wins 
against Delaware Valley and Western Maryland. 
The Jays struggled for a while mid-season, but 
their family-like attitude and positive outlook 
kept them together, despite some tough losses. 
They ended their season on a positive note with 
the defeat of Wilkes University by a score of 2-1. 
This was especially rewarding because Wilkes 
went on to win the MAC title. 

The Jays showed off some outstanding play 
throughout the season. Sophomore goalie Kate 
VanValkenburgh stopped 85% of the shots fired 
on goal. She had 214 saves including five 



shutouts. Additionally, senior defensive back Ta 
Torillo had 14 defensive saves, a team hig 
Offensively, junior link Mandi Ewing supplied t 
Jays with team highs in goals and assists with eig 
and six respectively. Sophomore forward Be 
Purcell tied Ewing with eight goals as well. 

Coach Yvonne Kauffman said the team improv 
a great deal throughout the season, as this was 
building year for the team. She said they will take 
step up next year due to the experience they gain 
this past season. Although senior co-captains Pa 
Speakman, Tiffany Meusel, Tara Torillo and L 
White will be greatly missed, the Jays have a lot 
look forward to next year, including a trip to Europ 

— Lynn Fi 



**i . f 









4 to. a 






A 1 


ML * f ^ 




'Abb 5 







The Jays rush toward the goal to back up their teammate 
who is fighting to score a goal. 



Junior Emily Pitzer aggressively makes her 
way to the ball. 




1 36 • Sports 



EC 


THEM 


1 


Delaware Valley 


5 

1 



W. Maryland 
Susquehanna 5 
Messiah 4 


2 
6 
1 


Randolph-Macon 3 
Bridgewater 2 
F&M 1 





Scranton 1 


1 


Widener 2 


4 


Goucher 1 


2 


Villa Julie 3 


2 


Moravian 


1 

2 


Shippensburg 2 
Dickinson 4 




1 


Lebanon Valley 4 
York 3 


3 


Juniata 


1 

2 


Albright 3 
Wilkes 1 




s,s de tei 







Front Row: (left to right) Liz White, Tiffany Meusel, Tara Torillo, Patti Speakman Row 2: Head Coach Yvonne 
Kauffman, Mandi Ewing, Jen Hughes, Emily Pitzer, M.E. Regan, Katie Hershey, Danielle Seibert, Ally Zuber Row 3: 
rrainer Nicole LaScala, Gretchen Strunk, Heather Gingrich, Barb Wirtz, Kate VanValkenburgh, Beth Purcell, Jessalynn 
Rigterink, Asst. Coach Julie Smith Row 4: Asst. Coach Sherry Robinson, Mindy Nace, Stacy Peters, Vicki Maertz, 
lessica Russell, Erin Duffy, Asst. Coach Mickey Baines 

Sports* 137 



Women's Tennis 

Marvelous Matches 



After last year's disappointing 1-11 season, 
Etown's women's tennis team began the year 
with optimism and hope. Under the direction of 
their new coach, George Zink. the Blue Jays 
returned four of their top six players. 

Though their first match was a sad shut out 
loss, the team recoiled to down Drew University 
and tie Allentown College. The Blue Jays then 
beat the Juniata Eagles for the first time in three 
years. The fun was short-lived once Franklin and 
Marshall came to town. A series of frustrating 
on-the-road struggles handed the Blue Jays 
heartbreaking losses from their MAC rivals, the 
Albright Lions and Widener College. 



Recouping, the netters were victorious ove 
Lebanon Valley. However, the struggling Jays wer 
once again disappointed by Moravian. Susquehann 
and Lycoming. Messiah wrapped up the season fo 
the Blue Jays in a disheartening match. 

The final 3-10 record the Jays posted this year i 
just the beginning of their rise towards a promisin 
future. This young team is just beginning to fin 
their niche and gain strength against their rivals 
Their competetive spirit, strengthening talent, an 
heart will lead them to sure victories in the future a 
they climb through the MAC ranks. Next year, the 
will be back with a vengeance. 

— Catie Paxoi 




Senior Heidi Habegger cleanly serves the ball. 



Casey Kiefer fiercely returns the ball to her 
opponent. 



138 'Sports 



EC 


THEM 





Scranton 9 


7 


Drew 2 


4 


Allentown 5 





Shippensburg 5 


5 


Juniata 4 


O 


F&M 9 


1 


Albright 8 


3 


Widener 6 


5 


Lebanon Valley 4 


t 


Moravian 7 


1 


Susquehanna 6 


4 


Lycoming 5 


1 


Messiah 6 





Tont Row: (left to right) Casey Kiefer, Erin Thompson, Melissa Muller, Victoria Olde, Sasha Fureman, Lee 
uin Williams Back Row: Coach Geroge Zink, Heidi Habegger, Jen Smith. Whitney Bull. Laurie Price, 
-auren Puskar. Tara Wolfe, Kathryn Green, Coach Lauren Nickolas 



Sports* 139 



Women's Volleyball 

Memorable Matches 

With only three players returning from last 
year's team, this year was considered by all to be 
one of rebuilding for the women's volleyball 
team. Four players, half the roster, consisted of 
freshmen. These freshmen were confronted with 
the difficult challenge of having to be large 
contributors to the team from the first day of the 
season. 

The Jays were led offensively by two freshman. 
Dawn Johns and Cheryl Cybulski. Johns finished 
with 241 kills, averaging 2.32 per game. 
Cybulski had 203 kills with an average of 1.95 
per game. 

The team received senior leadership from the 
only two returning letter winners. Senior captain 




Seniors Kim Mulderig, Becky Sechriest and Kate Maynard 
pose for the camera before their match. 



Kim Mulderig led the team in digs with 26 
averaging 2.54 per game. She had a team high .' 
aces as well. Senior Kate Maynard, orchestrated tl 
offense with a team high 339 assists. 

Despite their efforts, inexperience and si 
contributed to the outcome of the 1999 volleybi 
season. The Lady Jays finished with a 4-27 oven 
record , and a record of 0-7 in the Middle Atlanl 
Conference, placing them last in the Commonweal 
League. 

The Lady Jays look forward to improvement ne 
season when they will return six experienced playe 
as the core of the team in 2000. 

— Tony Ki 



Senior Co-captain Kim Mulderig makes a 
dynamic serve. 




140 • Sports 



cc 


THEM 


fri Maryland 


3 


Goueher 


3 


Scranlon 


3 


1 \ M 




Gettysburg 




Goldey- Beacon 




Moravian 




Wilkes 


1 


Allentown 




Baplisl Bible 




Misericordia 




Widener 




Mary mount 




Rutgers- Newark 




Baplist Bible 




Dickinson 




Messiab 




Villa Julie 




Susquehanna 




St. Joseph's 




Rowan 




Russell Sage 


2 


Dickinson 


3 


Juniala 


3 


Albright 


3 


St. Mary 


3 


Villa Julie 


1 


Lebanon Valley 




Roberts Wesleyan 




Salisbury State 




E. Connecticut 


? 




s s er Vf 




»nt Row: (left to right) Kelly Montgomery, Amy Ashton, Kim Mulderig, Tess Romiti Back Row: Coach Jodi 
legas, Coach Tony Kuo, Dawn Johns, Cheryl Cybulski, Becky Sechriest, Kate Maynard, Coach Bill Helm 



Sports '141 



Cross Country 

Making MAC's 

Elizabethtown's lowest supported sports teams, 
men's and women's cross country, have proven 
themselves this year. Even without support from 
a strong fan base at the College, the cross country 
team proved that they can still show the MAC 
conference that they are a force to be reckoned 
with. 

The women's team finished sixth in the MAC 
conference with a total of 37 wins. They were 
17th in the region, producing Elizabethtown's 
first women's all-region runner, Maggie Martin. 

The men's team not only finished with an 
incredible 92-47 overall record, but they also 
placed first in the MAC conference for the first 



time in 34 years. Additionally, they placed thei 
highest ever, with a second place spot in the region 
They produced five all-region runners: Christiai 
Houch, Larry Bullock, Jeff Harmon, Frank River 
and Mike Zwatty. The men's team also receive! 
their first ever bid to the nationals, where they wer 
ranked 24th in the nation. 

The Cross Country teams will lose only fou 
seniors this year, and therefore have positiv 
aspirations for the 2000 season. Both teams ar 
conditioning off- season in order to stay in shap 
for next year. 

They did a great job this season, and deserve 
great deal of recognition for their accomplishments 

~~ Matt Hopkin 




Members of the men's cross country team gather together 
before their meet. 



Tony Alicea practices his stride around 
campus. 



142 • Sports 



Women: 


Messiah 


43-18 


Dickinson 


48-15 


Millcrsville 


40-19 


F&M 


37-21 



Men: 


Messiah 


15-49 


Dickinson 


35-20 


Millersville 


25-30 


F&M 


20-39 




- 



^„, 




7 ront Row: (left to right) John Bost, Gretchen Junko, Colin Foran, Jeff Harmon, Dave Berdan, Ian Tracy, Dustin 
Scott, Maggie Martin Back Row: Coach Mike Dager, Melissa Gudleski, Allyson Felty, Larry Bullock, Christian 
■Joch, Mike Zwatty, John Ulrich, Keith Greenawalt, Frank Rivera, Lori Vanorder, Kathy Valeo, Jenna Nugent, Coach 
Ihris Straub In Tree: Tony Alicea, Justin Udzella, Craig Oakum 

Sports • 143 



Women's Basketball 

As is customary around these parts, the 
Women's basketball team was forced once again to 
try to live up to lofty preseason expectations. Just 
like the usual, the Lady Jays did just that. 
Although they were unable to make a return to the 
Division III NCAA championship tournament as 
they did a year ago, it is hard to argue with a 20-5 
overall record. The Lady Jays were led as always 
by Head Coach Yvonne Kauffman who had 
compiled a 529-167 record in her 29 years prior to 
this one. The team began the season with a 
respectable second place finish at the rival King's, 
a team that would come back to haunt the Lady 
Jays later in the season. After opening the season 
at 4-2, the team rallied to win 1 1 straight games to 
run their record to 15-2 overall and 9-1 in the 
MAC before losing their second game of the 
season to rival Messiah. The Jays then lost to 



Above: Freshman Whitney Bull drives to the basket for two 
points against Kings. At Right: Carmen Chiles looks to 
maneuver inside the paint for another two points. 



national power Scranton, dropping their record to 
15-4. During the Scranton game, junior Abbie 
Fabian was able to reach the 1000 point plateau for 
her career. The team then ran off five straight wins, 
including a Senior Day victory over Juniata, ending 
their regular season with a 20-4 mark and a 12-2 
record in the MAC trailing only once beaten 
Messiah. This would set up a rematch from the 
earlier Marymount tournament with Freedom 
Division's 3rd place finisher King's. Though the 
Lady Jays set out for revenge this time, it quite 
simply was not meant to be. King's took control of 
the game early in the second half with a 20-5 run 
and never looked back. The loss would eliminate 
the team from not only MAC playoff action, but also 
from NCAA tournament consideration. 

— -Eric Stark 





144 • Sports 



EC 


THEM 
















9 


Rhodes 


63 




9 

7 


Dlinois College 

Kings 


45 
65 








■ 


k : 




9 


l ebanan \alle> 


67 










^f 








Ubrighl 


39 
















■ 


NU-ssiah 
F&M 


76 
45 























7 

5 




Delftwue Vaiie> 

Gallaudet 
Widenei 


69 
73 
58 














if 


07 

9 


Bryn Msu f 

Susquehanna 


16 

69 


K 


TJ 




^ 


k> J 




k 




Moravian 


67 














7 


Juniata 


56 










IT* ^ 






8 


I ebanon Valley 


65 










: •, 








Albright 


44 










'. 1 




9 


Muhlenberg 


56 








^^p 


■l V ~ 


I 




1 


Messiah 


90 










>VjS 8 




: 


Scranton 


73 












r #* J 




7 


Widenet 


59 














9 


West Maryland 


49 










*>■ 




8 


Susquehanna 


66 


fifead c 




















»ac6 y 

he for e 




Aer 


' e ^a 



4RM 



fcLi 



*«. 



Co, 



.(/ 




ront Row: (left to right) Jesse Goldstein, Andrea Thompson, Abbie Fabian. Back Row: Coach Mickey Baines, 
lead Coach Yvonne Kauffman, Stephanie Scinto, Carmen Chiles, Jen Still, Jamie Porter, Whitney Bull, Tameka 
ickson, Meredith Edwards, Sandra Lopez, Coach Shauntae Stancil, Coach Joe Walker. 



Sports • 145 



Men's Basketball 

The men's basketball team ended this season 
the same way they have ended the past five: with a 
trip to the MAC playoffs. While the team did not 
reach their preseason goal of a MAC title, the season 
can indeed be considered a success after the amount 
of turmoil the team went through during the year. 
Senior point guard Brian Schmoyer, who started all 
26 games a year ago, was lost for the season in a 
game over Winter break after a series of 
concussions. Even though Schmoyer could not be a 
presence on the court with his teammates, he 
certainly proved to be an important factor off the 
court during the Jays midseason run that made them 
a factor in the MAC playoff picture. After a rough 
4-7, the team bounced back to win five of their next 
six ballgames. The highlight from this run included 
wins over national power Franklin and Marshall and 
MAC rival Lebanon Valley. 




There's nothing else to do but watch Ross 
Unruh capitalize on his foul shot for an easy 
point. 



Mark Sweet prepares to sky over the 
opposing player to get the opening jump ball.. 



The low point of mid-season would have to be t 
loss to Juniata, a team with only one win comi: 
into the game. Later in the season after a 91-' 
pasting to Widener, the team found themselves 
what appeared to be an insurmountable hole. T 
team then rallied and showed the hea 
determination and effort that has been characteris 
of this program by winning two out their last tnr 
MAC regular season games to finish with a d 
MAC record and 13-12 overall. Believe it or not 
sub-. 500 MAC record was enough to slip the Ja 
into the playoffs for a fifth straight season. In t 
playoffs, they were matched up against always tou 
Freedom Division champion Scranton on the road 
game that would end the Jays season by a 76- 
count. Although the graduation of Sweet, Schmoy 
and Chris Satelle will hurt the Jays, a solid nucle 
to build on will again return next season. 

— Eric Sts 




146 • Sports 



EC 




THEM 


K 


Bridgewatei 


7.1 


74 


Moiuclair St. 


B2 




1VI.iu.hu Valley 


65 


Lebanon VaUe 


I 


61 


Albright 


66 


70 


Messiah 


80 


t: 


Gettysburg 


'4 


74 


1 aslcnl 


46 




Dickinson 


62 


74 


Salisbury St. 


83 


76 


\\ idenef 


82 




Susquehanna 


56 




Moravian 


76 


77 


F&M 


71 


81 


Juniala 


66 


97 


Dickinson 


88 


79 


Messiah 


7b 


61 


Scranton 


76 


63 


Widencr 


91 


78 


Susquehanna 


74 








Front Row: (left to right) Coach Bob Schlosser, Brian Loftus, Dustin Werdt, Rocky Parise,Brian Marquette, Ross 
Unruh, Coach Barry Acker. Back Row: (left to right) Chad Heller, Chris Satelle, Bob Porambo, Mark Sweet, Matt 
Nikoloff, Greg Kasmer, Jon English, Curtis Kodish, Coach Corey Stitzel 



Sports • 147 



Swimming 



The men's and women's swimming teams began 
the 1999-00 season with two different goals in 
mind. The women wanted to capture their third 
straight MAC championship, while the men had a 
simpler objective: Improve on the rough 1998-99 
season, and get back to the winning tradition. 
Both teams are coached by Mike Guinivan, who 
had compiled nearly 200 combined wins during his 
12 year reign at Elizabethtown prior to this season. 
Both teams got out of the gates a little slowly; the 
women started 1-2 in dual meets and the men lost 
their first two meets. The men then bounced back 
to get to 2-2, but later proceeded to lose their next 
three meets, closing a rough stretch at 2-6 overall. 
The women showed that they were prone to 
streaks as well. After the 1-2 start they followed 
up strongly by winning their next four dual 



meets, and raising their overall record to 5-2. However, 
the team then lost their final six meets of the regular 
season, to drop this record to 5-8, with the MAC champi 
onships their only chance to exact some revenge for a 
rough regular season. While the women were struggling 
the story wasn't much different on the men's side. They 
also ended the season in the throes of a losing skein, 
losing their final seven meets of the season. Both teams 
looked to the MAC championships at Susquehanna 
University to end the season on a positive note, which is 
exactly what they were able to do. The men finished the 
grueling three day event with a respectable seventh place 
overall finish, and look to next season as an opportunity 
to use their recently gained experience to their advantage 
The women also ended the season on a bright note, 
finishing at a solid fourth place in the championships. 
The women too, look toward 2000-01, as they will be a 
year older and a year wiser for the wear. 

— Eric Stark 




An Etown swimmer is making waves in the pool. 



Eric Bicocchi prepares for the start of his 
race. 




148 • Sports 



Women Men 


L 


Dickinson L 


L 


Wash. & Jeff. L 


W 


Juniata 


W 


Millersville 


7th 


Kutztown Inv. 5th 


W 


Western Mary. W 


W 


Lebanon Valley W 


w 


PSU-Altoona L 


L 


Washington L 


L 


Susquehanna L 


L 


F&M L 


L 


Drew L 


L 


Albright L 


L 


Widener L 




MAC Champ. 




MAC Champ. 





Front Row: (left to right) Joe Rupp. Laura Barnes. Cristen Cumor. Sarah Klaiber, Brooke Knepper, Lauren Thomson, Stacey 
Benton. Ashley Hendrickson, Yetty Yennawati, Saori Higurashi. Middle Row: Tara Sadak, Christine Ackerman, Kathryn 
Thomas, Emily Hahn, Caitlin Green, Lindsay Texter. Kaitlyn Ellis. Back Row: Allison Kreider (Asst. Coach), Jen Maloney 
(Asst. Coach), Mike Guinivan (Head Coach), Matt Ostrelich, Andrew Rawding, Jon Fortin, Scott MacPherson, Robert Sowers, 
Paul Contino, Brian Polaski, Micheal Hyde. Gregory Wimmer, Eric Bicochi. 

Sports • 149 



Wrestling 



Coming into the 1999-00 season, the wrestling 
team had high expectations of building on their 14- 
8 mark from a year ago. The Blue Jays promptly 
came out in their first tournament of the year with 
a strong second place finish. Overall, the Jays 
started by winning their first four dual matches in a 
row. Later in the season, they faced a rough away 
tilt with archrival Messiah. They came away on 
the short end of the scoreboard here, 25-19, which 
brought their overall season record to a respectable 
8-4 mark. Next up for the squad was a midseason 
trip to the National Duals at Baldwin-Wallace 
College in Ohio. This was clearly an opportunity 
for the Blue Jays to see how they measured up 
against some top teams from around the country, 
and they did not disappoint. They came away with 



three wins and only one loss for the weekend, which rar 
their dual meet overall record to 11-4-1. The team then 
dropped a tight decision to King's, lost to national powe 
Delaware Valley, and pounded Scranton in their final 
tune-up for the MAC championships, finishing their 
season with a dual meet record of 12-6-1. At the MAC 
championships, the Blue Jays ranked fourth overall, 
which was the same final position in which the team 
finished in 1998-99. One of the highlights from the MA 
championships was the performance of senior Eric Dusl 
who finished his career with 82 wins, and a third place 
tropy at the MAC championships. The biggest highligh 
from the weekend was undoubtedly the excellence of 
junior Art Mattes. He was the only Blue Jay wrestler to 
have the opportunity to go on to nationals at Ohio North 
ern University with the opportunity to bring home a 
national title. 

— Eric Stark 




Senior Art Mattes looks to gain the upper hand in his battle 
against Messiah. 



Dan Bechtold takes a breather before the next 
round of his grueling bout. 



150* Sports 



EC 


THEM 


D6.5 


Messiah ln\. 


'ik 


05.0 


Kings Inv. 


4ih 




Albright 


i: 


u 


Wilkes 


1 


Kl 


l ebanan Vklle) 


11 




V.rk 


16 




l.eh. Vallcv Tour. 


2nc 




Leb. Vallev Tour. 


2nc 




Lycoming 


12 


1 


Newport News 


10 


6 


Anderson 


2o 


b 


UNC-Pembroke 


13 


7 


York 


29 


I 


SUNYOncom.i 


IK 


t> 


Gettysbuj 


15 




Messiah 


19 


.1 


R.I.T 


19 




Heidelberg 


18 


10 


Waynesbmg 


22 


2 


Baldwin-Wallace 


21 


9 

1 


Kings 
Delaware Valley 


21 








ront Row: (left to right) Troy Whitsel, Matt Lister, Bill Van Winkle, Woody Adams, Mike Fiero. Middle Row: 
jstin Smith, Ryan Buchar, Sam Lannigan, Peter Ellis, Jason Aurand, Art Mattes, Brian Servetnick. Back Row: 
oach Steve Capoferrie, Heather Decebrino, Dan Bechtold, Eric Snavely, Eric Dusko, Matt Fraily, Josh Boyer, Nick 
lyles. Bret Kozer, Tony Griffin. 



Sports • 151 



Baseball 



After starting off the season with six wins in eight games 
during their annual spring break trip to Florida, the Blue Jays 
baseball team seemed primed to compete for the MAC title. 
However, the team then proceeded to lose their first five MAC 
Commonwealth games in stunning fashion. First year Head 
Coach Matt Jones huddled with his struggling Jays and told 
them that they would have to win their final nine league 
games to compete for their preseason goal of a MAC 
Commonwealth title. Improbable as it may have been, the 
Jays did just that, capturing the Commonwealth regular season 
title on the season's final weekend against Widener. Although 
the Jays had their share of struggles in the early going, one 
highlight had to be the 25-0 spanking of rival Franklin and 
Marshall. In this game, senior first baseman Tim Downing 
went 6-for-6 with four runs batted in, as the team rapped out 
28 hits in all. As it turned out for the Jays, they were not able 
to turn their non-conference success into MAC wins until the 
second game of a double header against Lebanon Valley, when 
the team finally broke through for their first Commonwealth 
win. Still, the team sat at 12-9 overall and 1-5 in the 
conference and their preseason goal seemed out of reach. In 
each of the first five conference losses, the Jays fell by a 
measly one run. So, the team knew that it could compete , but 
was desperately in search of timely hitting and consistent 
defense. The team finally got its season turned for the better 
in a double header sweep of Albright, in which they scored 29 
runs. Now their record stood at 15-9 overall and 3-5 in the 
conference. 



The Blue Jays felt that with one more sweep, they could 
officially proclaim their return to the MAC Commonwealth 
race. And a sweep they got, Juniata being the latest victim. 
Finally, the season came down to one final doubleheader on 
road versus first place Widener. Two wins would give the J 
the Commonwealth title. One loss would give that title to 
Widener. The Jays once again stayed true to form, sweepin 
Widener in what was an epic battle, clinching their first 
Commonweatlth title since 1994. Along with the league en 
came an automatic bid for the NCAA tournament. This was 
happening at about the same time that junior pitcher Derik 
Aasan was claiming his Commonwealth MVP title. Before 
Jays could focus on the NCAA regional, they would compe 
for the overall MAC title in the conference playoff tournam 
They would lose their first game, but follow up with three 
straight wins to force a winner take all championship versus 
Allentown. However, a MAC title was not to be, as the teai 
lost another one-run game 5-4. and finished second in the 
MAC. In the NCAA regional, the team once again lost its f 
game to the College of New Jersey, 8-4, before exacting 
revenge on Allentown 6-5, in the third one run game the tea 
had played in a week. The win proved meaningless howevt 
as only the College of New Jersey advanced out of the Jays' 
bracket. However, ending the season on a win is always 
important, especially if the Jays want their success of this yi 
to carry over into next. If history has its say, success will bi 
success for the Blue Jays, despite the loss of several key 
seniors. The team was also proud to boast the selection of f 
players to the MAC All Star team. 

— Eric Stark 




Senior Chris Romig strokes 
a grand slam against York in 
an early season non-confer- 
ence battle. 



152 • Sports 



Pitcher Derik Aasan warms 
up between innings. 




IC 


THEM 


4 


Curry 

Pitt-Greensburg 
Pcnn State-Behrend 


2 


7 




Northwestern 


2 


i 


Curry 
Concordia 


1 
10 


9 


Pitt-Greensburg 


3 




William Penn 


5 




Millersville 


7 




Ursinus 


4 


5 


Susquehanna 
Susquehanna 
F&M 


13 

3 






Moravian 


3 




Moravian 


3 


3 


Dickinson 


7 


1 


Johns Hopkins 
Lebanon Valley 
Lebanon Valley 
College of N.J. 


3 
5 

3 
4 




NCAA saves leader Bryan Pittinger fires 
another strike past a helpless hitter. 



EC 


THEM 


5 
15 


King's 
Albright 


3 
1 


14 
6 


Albright 
York 


8 
3 


4 


Juniata 





2 


Juniata 


1 


9 


Messiah 


1 


6 


Messiah 


5 


8 

2 


Delaware Valley 
Scranton 


2 
14 


7 


Widener 


5 


6 


Widener 


2 





Millersville 


7 


1 

10 
17 
9 


Delaware Valley 
Susquehanna 
Delaware Valley 
AJlentown 


5 
6 
5 
8 


4 


Allentown 


5 


8 
6 


College of N.J. 
Allentown 


4 
5 




Row 1: (left to right) Jeff Peterson, Mike Oberly, Asst. Coach Jeff Murse, Head Coach Matt Jones, Tyler Comp, 
mie Newton. Row 2: Andy Sanders, Chris Turtell, Mike Gifford, Mark Dixon, Brad Heilman, Kevin Bonner, Shawn 
ice. Row 3: Brad Biehl, Pat Toomey, Steve Rutt, Joe Adams, Chris Romig, Tim Downing, Derik Aasan, Jared Ness. 
ow 4: Ken Glass, Derek Lobb, Jay Stasi, Brian VanScoy, Eric Lau, Bryan Pittinger, Adam Zoltowski, Ryan Bowe. 



Sports • 153 



Softball 



Although the Elizabethtown College Softball team had no 
seniors on the roster, the team was still considered to be an 
experienced group. Eight of the juniors on the team had seen 
significant playing time since their freshman seasons. This 
crop of juniors was part of last season's 16-19-1 campaign and 
was looking to improve on that mark in 2000. The team was 
led all season by the steady play of tri-captains Michelle 
Casserly, Kristy Nowell, and Angela Moyer. After forgoing 
their traditional spring break trip in an effort to save for next 
year's spring training getaway to Hawaii, the team opened up 
their season by splitting a double header with rival Lebanon 
Valley. Up next for the Lady Jays was a trip to the Ferrum 
Softball Invitational in Salem. Virginia. The team went 3-1 on 
the trip with wins over Emory. Shenandoah, and Christopher 
Newport and hiked their overall record to a solid 5-3. During 
a stretch of less than a week, the Jays played nationally ranked 
Lycoming tough three times, winning one. The team was 
beginning to come together and become a force to be 
reckoned with in the Softball world. However, a few late- 
inning losses later and the team was in the midst of a five 
game losing streak. During this span, the pitching was 
solid but the offense struggled to get a key hit as the team 
scored just 1 1 runs over the five games. The team was 
nowhere near ready to throw the towel in on their season 
though. 



They proceeded to win their next four contests, upping their 
overall record to 9-7 and 5-3 in the MAC Commonwealth in 
the process. During this stretch of games, the team found its 
hitting shoes again. Many of their wins came virtue of late- 
inning offensive surges and key hits that were lacking just a 
few weeks earlier. The playoffs once again seemed to be 
within reach. The Jays then lost two of the three non league 
affairs and the team was once again in search of their offense. 
The offensive woes continued against MAC powers Moraviai 
Albright and Messiah as the team scored just 7 runs in losing 
three straight double-headers. The team was able to close out 
the season on a positive, beating local rival Franklin and 
Marshall 3-1. So, after a season of ups and downs, streaks an 
slumps, the Softball team at the very least knows where it nee 
to improve: hitting. More specifically the team needs to find 
way to come up with the key hit in close games, something th 
experience plays a factor in. The team also learned after the 
season that junior shortstop Kelly Spence and junior pitcher/ 
outfielder Nowell had been named to the MAC All-Star team 
After a frustrating 11-15 season, the Lady Jays were able to e: 
on a positive, which does nothing but bode well for the future 

— Eric Stark 




Sophomore Jessica Robinson takes her cuts in the 
batter's box looking to ignite a late-inning rally. 



Junior ace Kristy Nowell gives her all 
on the mound. 



154* Sports 



THEM 


Lebanon Valley 


5 


Lebanon Valley 


3 


Emory & Henry 





Shenandoah 


3 


Christopher Newport 1 


Lycoming 


11 


Lycoming 


2 


Lycoming 


6 


Richard Stockton 


5 


Richard Stockton 


4 


Widener 


7 


Widener 


2 


Juniata 


3 




Kelly Spence and Michelle 
Casserly look to turn two up the middle. 



EC 


THEM 


7 


Juniata 4 


4 


Susquehanna 3 


7 


Susquehanna 3 


1 


Goldey Beacon 5 


1 


Kean 6 


9 


Kean 1 


1 


Moravian 7 


2 


Moravian 5 





Albright 2 


~i 


Albright 4 


2 


Messiah 3 





Messiah 1 


3 


F&M 1 




'ront Row: (left to right) Christine Dengler, Chrisina Yulo, Kristy Lezinski, Michelle Casserly. Middle Row: 
ly Spence, Emily Marcheski, Kristie Kulesa, Shannon Miller, Head Coach Barb Shank. Back Row: Asst. Coach 
l Hampson, Tara VanEtten, Kristy Nowell, Angela Moyer, Laurie Morris, Beth Angeloni, Melissa Reinhart, Jen 
aba, Asst. Coach Dave Moyer. 



Sports • 155 



Men's Tennis 



The Blue Jays Men's tennis team began the season with 
the goal of improving on last year's solid 9-6 (4-2 in the 
MAC) record. The leaders of the team from start to finish 
were senior captain Scott Czerwonka and sophomore 
sensation Tom Height, who was coming off a steady 10-5 
freshman campaign. Also looking to play prominent roles 
for the team were sophomores Bill Miller and Brian Holton 
and seniors Justin Fisher and Kevin Holton. The netters 
responded to their high expectations by winning their first 
five matches as a team, including a 2-0 start in the MAC. 
The team posted MAC wins over Susquehanna and 
Moravian during this stretch as well as non-conference 
victories over York, Eastern, and Western Maryland. As 
expected. Height and Czerwonka played pivotal roles in the 
Jays' hot start. The two were one-two respectively in 
singles play and formed the Jays' top duo in doubles. Also, 
Czerwonka himself got off to a 6-1 start in singles action. 
After the 5-0 start, the team ran into a perennial power in 
Lebanon Valley, losing 6-1. After pounding out some of the 
frustration against overwhelmed Wilkes a few days later, the 
team faced a crucial tilt with Albright. 



After losing this match and again against Dickinson two da) 
later, the Blue Jays' playoff hopes had been dashed. Howev 
the team remained focused on finishing strong and now set 
their sights on the MAC individual championships. The tea 
did accomplish its goal of improving on last year's record w 
a fine 8-3 overall mark, but was not satisfied with stopping 
there.The team put two singles players. Bill Miller and Justi 
Fisher, and two doubles teams. Czerwonka/Height and Bran 
Yorty/Kevin Holton into the tournament, where they would 
face the top seeded duo from Drew. The match was close 
throughout, but in the end the team from Drew prevailed, 
forcing Czerwonka and Height to settle for a silver medal in 
doubles competition. Czerwonka, among other seniors will 
certainly be missed next season, but with a solid and experi- 
enced nucleus returning, the Blue Jays will be looking to tui 
some heads in the MAC again next season. 

— Eric Stark 




Czerwonka strokes a forehand winner in 
the early part of the season. 



Czerwonka and Height strive to earn a point at the 
MAC championships. 



156 'Sports 




:c 


THEM 




Eastern 1 




Susquehanna 2 




York 1 




Moravian 3 




Lycoming 1 




Lebanon Valley 6 




Wilkes 1 




Albright 5 




Dickinson 5 




Widener 1 




W. Maryland 2 




Messiah 2 












r ront Row: (left to right) Peter Nguyen, Justin Fisher, Tom Height, Mike Girgis, Kevin Holton, Bill Miller. Back 
w: Head Coach Jon Flood, Brandon Yorty, Asst. Coach Skip Roderick, Scott Czerwonka, Andy Borzok, Matt 
gers, Brandon McLaughlin, Brian Holton, Nordy Siljander, Asst. Coach Mark Clapper. 



Sports • 157 



Golf 



The Blue Jay golf team came into the 2000 season with 
the aspiration of winning the MAC championship. They 
ended the season in the exact same way they did a year ago: 
with a solid sixth place finish at the MAC tourney. In 
between, the Jays played some good golf, winning their 
only dual match of the year against Lebanon Valley, and 
finishing particularly strong in the Franklin and Marshall 
and Susquehanna Invitationals. After the first nine holes of 
the season at the York Invitational, the Jays were in sole 
possession of first place. Despite only finishing 10th out of 
15 teams in this tournament, the team was pleased with the 
effort overall. 







This tournament seemed to set the tone for the entire season 
Leading the way for the Blue Jays was freshman Chris Bow 
Ashwin with a 75, which was only 3 shots behind the tourn; 
ment leader. Next up for the team was a trip to the first 
Susquehanna Invitational of the year. In this tourney, both 
junior Pat Day and senior Jon Sears shot under 80 to lead th 
charge. Freshman Brian Brillhart was a pleasant surprise, 
shooting an 84 in his first collegiate tournament. The Jays 
traveled to Lebanon Valley where they would face a highly 
competitive match. The team managed to eke out a three- 
stroke win, with Bowen-Ashwin leading the way again with 
77, which also was the top score on either team. The only 
home meet for the team was next on the docket. The Blue J; 
classic was even more challenging this year with with the 
addition of a few Division II teams, including defending 
champion Millersville. The Jays finished 13th outoflltei 
in their own tournament. The team was satisfied with their 
performance considering the fact that their home course, Th 
Hershey Country Club, is widely recognized as one of the n 
difficult courses in the MAC. The low score for the Jays oi 
this day was Jon Sears' 85. The Jays then faced a huge wee 
golf, with 3 tournaments in a seven day stretch. This could 
arguably considered the best golf the team would play all 
season. Senior Ehrhart would lead the way in the Franklin ; 
Marshall Invitational with a 78, good for seventh place indi- 
vidually. The team would finish with a sixth place out of 1; 
teams, just 10 shots behind the tournament champion. The . 
continued their marathon week of golf with a journey to the 
second Susquehanna Invitational. The team finished in a fil 
place tie, with Brillhart and sophomore Michael Poysden 
leading the way with 82s. An encouraging sign to take fron 
the tournament was the fact that out of all the MAC teams ii 
the tournament, the Jays finished behind only eventual chan 
pion Susquehanna. The Jays would follow this effort up wi 
few shaky finishes; 12th out of 18 teams at the Moravian 
Invitational and 14th out of 16 at the Cross Creek Tourname 
So after a season of some highs and lows, the team set out ti 
accomplish its preseason goal of a MAC championship. In 
final match as a Blue Jay, Ehrhart finished on a positive not 
posting a team best 425 for the two day tournament, good f( 
ninth out of 70 players. The total team score of 1031 was gi 
for sixth place out of 14 teams. With the likes of Poysden, 
Brillhart, Bowen-Ashwin, and Day returning in 2001, the te 
can once again set its sights on a MAC championship. 

— Eric Sta 



Christian Ehrhart works on his swing 
at the driving range. 



158 • Sports 



EC 


Opponent 


Place 


331 pts. 


York 


10th/ 15 


323 pis. 


Susquehanna 


4th/ll 


339-342 pts. 


Lebanon Valley 


N/A 


330 pts. 


F&M 


6th/ 13 


B3 1 pts. 


Susquehanna 


5th/ 16 


340 pts. 


Moravian 


12th/18 


689 pts. 


Cross Creek Tourney 


14th/16 


N/A 


Albright 


N/A 


1031 pts. 


MAC Championships 


6th/ 14 



Junior Pat Day smiles for the camera while 
practicing his approach shot from the woods. 





oach Malcolm Jackson, Jon Sears, Michael Poysden, Chris Bowin-Ashwin, Christian Ehrhart, Coach Keith Marks. 



Sports* 159 



Track and Field 

For a team that is just beginning its intercollegiate 
competition it is good to have a veteran leader to guide the 
team through its growing pains. Senior Larry Bullock 
took on that role and then some. For future track and field 
teams at the College, Bullock will be a legend and a 
pioneer. In the fall, he finished second in the MAC Cross 
Country Championships and during the Indoor Track and 
Field Championships in the spring, Bullock won the 5,000 
meter run. The outdoor track and field group got a sizable 
contribution from Bullock again, along with sophomores 
Jamie Kudel and Kati Young, senior Gretchen Junko, and 
freshmen Mike Zwatty and Dave Berdan. Last season, the 
team competed on a intercollegiate level, but was consid- 
ered a "club sport." This year, however, the team would 
be given full intercollegiate status, meaning that each 
throw, jump and sprint suddenly became more important. 
In addition to this new status, the team is looking forward 
to the construction of a new outdoor track and field 
facility. So, in his second year at the helm, Coach Chris 
Straub was working with a relatively inexperienced group, 
but the team made up for this through their enthusiasm, 
effort, and competitiveness. The first meet of the season, 
the Susquehanna Invitational, was held at Bucknell Uni- 
versity, an event that was attended by a few Division II 
schools. 




Freshman Annalisa Ellis 
comes down the home 
stretch of the race. 



1 60 • Sports 



Mike Kistler finishes off his 
follow through in the discus 
event. 



Standouts from this meet included Junko (5th in the 
10,000 meters), freshman Jenna Nugent (6th in the 5,0C 
meters), sophomore Mike Kistler (5th in the discus) anc 
of course Bullock (4th in the 10,000 meters). The tean 
first ever appearance in the MAC champtionships will 1 
one to remember for Bullock, Harmon, and Berdan. IT 
men's distance tandem of Bullock and Berdan took two 
out of the three medals possible in the 5,000 and 10,00( 
meters. Bullock brought home the gold in each event, 
while Berdan settled for bronze in both events. In the 
1 ,500 meters, Harmon took the silver, as he was one of 
only two runners at the meet to finish the event in a tim 
under four minutes. In the field events, Kistler garnerei 
the bronze medal in the shot put and Dave Pappentick 
finished third in the high jump. On the women's side, 
Kudel once again set a personal and school best time in 
the 100. Junko came home with a bronze in the 10,000 
meters and Young came in fourth in the long jump, to 
close out a strong meet of individual performances. Th 
women finished with a seventh place overall out of 1 1 
teams and the men finished sixth. All in all Coach Stra 
has to be pleased with his clubs' performance this year. 
The team's strong performance throughout the season v 
a pleasant surprise, and the future looks bright for a squ 
that returns virtually all of its key performers. 

— Eric Star! 





Sports '161 



Clubs/Activities 



JKaximizina JlCemoers 

While exams and term papers occupy much of a student's time, academics 
are just one facet of college life. Many people begin collge eager to become 
involved in clubs and other extracurricular activities. Elizabethtown provides 
offereings to satisfy the diverse intrests that make up the student body. Whether 
one joins an organization to contribute to the community or to simply enjoy times 
of fun and relaxation, involvment in school activities is a perfect way to both 
enrich exsiting friendships and to establish new ones. From sports to service 
organizations to spiritual fellowship to clubs with in each major of study, students 
are given countless opportunities to make their mark through active participation 



in the life of the college. 



— Kate Simmons 





History Club takes part 
in Into the Streets by 
raking throughout 
Etown. 



SMILE members be- 
come big brothers/sisters 
for a day during their 
annual club activity. 



162 • Clubs/ Activities 




Highway cleanup is 
just one service 
project that Circle 
K participates in 
thoughput the year. 
Here, they work 
togethejr with the 
local Kiwanis Club. 



Students gather at 
the midway to sign 
up for clubs and 
activities at the 
beginning of the 
fall semester. 



A picnic is 
sponso red by the 
International Club 
welcoming all of 
the exchange 
students. 



Clubs/Activities • 163 




Senior Class: Row 1- Amy Shellhammer, Gretchen Coles, Lisa 
Marshall, Jen Neiderer, and Christopher Gabriel. Row 2- Dina Sena, 
Jim Steely, Stacey Grab, Sarah Armstrong, Shannon Keene, Scott 
Brewer, Chris Harvey. 




Junior Class: Left to Right- Kelly Berlin, John Smelter, Stacey 
Panco, Elizabeth Murphy, Kellie Sweeney, Gab Clark, Colleen 
MacPherson, Ben Nevius, Mark Dappallone, and Gurtej Singh. 



s 




T 


S 


IT 


E 


D 


N 


E 


A 


N 


T 


T 


E 




Gretchen Coles 

President of Student 
Senate 



164 • Clubs/ Activities 



"Advocating student 

ights" is the motto of Student 
Senate. Student Senate serves 
is the liason between the student 
)ody and the administration. 
Some of Student Senate's activi- 
ies Include: Rootbeer Keg Party, 
Idopt-A-Highway, and Adopi- 
\n- Angel. Members of Student 
senate partieipated in Home- 
coming and other various cam- 
)us events. Student Senate also 
las recently proposed and 
jassed Dell Day. a day in which 
he entire campus takes a break 
Torn classes and participates in 
ictivities. 

— Heather Edwards 



Dean Lisa Koogle 

Faculty Advisor to 
Student Senate 





Sophomore Class: Left to Right- Brian Marquette, Nicole Tarconish, 
Jeff Bailey, John Bilich, Jarrett Benson, Jared Williams, Woodrow 
Adams, Swati Parikh, Leanne Markel, Mentha Benek, Katie Sikorski, 
and Jason Konopinski. 




Freshman Class: Left to Right: Pauline Berg, Mike Torres, Jennifer 
Dotson, Vicki Maertz, Sadie Bair, John Ulrich, Tiffany Maue, J.C. 
Green, Holly Edwards, and Heather Edwards. 



Clubs/Activities • 165 




Circle K-Row 1: Sarah Stevens, Anne 
Aichelle. Allyson Zuber. Michelle Frye, 
Eric Stark. Row 2: Justin Covington. 
Laurie Cassel, Sarah Mohler. Heather 
Soper, Kristy Hauer, Serena Toinesi. 



SMILE-Row 1: Susie Lynch, 
Heather Coyle. Rachel Chieppa. 
Michele Lisciandrello, Meghan 
Carden, Lauren Wheeler, Beth 
Mecouch. Daniel Williams. Joan 
Austin(Advisor). Row2:Jackie 
Casey, Rebecca Hasselhan, Matt 
Rogers. Sara Krupka. Danielle 
Underkoffler. Sarah Carter. 





Habitat for Humanity- 
Advisor: Jane Austin 
Co-Chairs: Marci James and Mike 
Aitken 



166 • Clubs/ Activities 






Circle K: Commitment to Service 



This year. Circle K continued its tradition of excellence in serving the community through a wide variety 
of projects in the area. The club reached a level of 30 dues paid members, an increase of 6 over the past 
year. One of the highlights of the club's service each year is the monthly trips to the Ronald McDonald 
House in Hershey, PA. The club makes a meal for the residents of the house once a month, usually 
providing spaghetti for dinner, and pancakes for breakfast. This project is annually one of the most 
popular among club members for a variety of reasons. The club is able to see the results of their work 
first hand as it prepares meals and also receives a lot of gratification from the people it serves. A few 
other project highlights from the year included playing bingo at Manor Care nursing home in Elizabeth- 
town, working with the local Kiwanis club on highway cleanup, and raising money for Iodine Defi- 
ciency Disorder (IDD). The Circle K year culminates each year with a District Convention, an awards 
ceremony that congratulates members from around the state. 

— Eric Stark 




Etown shows that they were 
the best dressed Circle K 
club at the District Conven- 
tion in Altoona. 




Members of the Circle K's 
from Elizabethtown, 
Shippensburg and 
Millersville clean up the Fun 
Fort as part of their spring 
service weekend. 



Clubs/Activities* 167 




Social Work Student Association-Row 

1 : Joe Lynn Lightner. Tina Drumheller. 
Maria King, Mindy Hash. Row 2: Col- 
leen Regan. Con Huntzinger. Melissa 
Corba. Karessa Hinchey. Amy Shearer, 
Kelly Barkman. 



RHA-Row 1: Shawn Rinehimer. 
Amanda Haines. Kevin McCorty. 
Devon Whiteman. Kristin Stremme. Row 
2: LeeAnn Williams. Danielle Beninato. 
Victoria Olde, Amanda Rose-Parks. 
Mindy Wells. David Maio. Row 3: 
Robert Johns. Wesley Bncker, Kate 
Brown. Kristen Wells, Colleen Pehanch. 
Sasha Fureman. 





Student Alumni Association-Row 1: 

Liz Hayden. Mindy Wells, Corey 
Grissinger, Melissa Eaton. Marissa 
Thomas, Bridget Thompson, Ali 
Puxsley, Jessica Messersmith. Row 2: 
Susie Tomchak, Sue Trate, Angie 
Rhoads. Michelle Lauer, Jessica 
Scully, Robyn Sell. Melissa Allen, 
Katie Thomas, Rachel Singer. Row 3: 
Georgeann Tynyk (Advisor), Casey 
Kehm, Katie Barton, Aaron Jenkins, 
Kristen Rippman, Alison Meckley, 
Gurtej Singh, Stephanie Varnold, Jeff 
Bailey. Jennie Wydral Advisor), Katie 
Dayle. 



168 • Clubs/ Activities 



Colors I nited-Row 1: George Tindle\ 
Row 2: 1 eslie Westervelt, Yuri 
DelaRosa, Mike kurp. Diego Campos 
Row 3: Taruan Matthews, Ar\ 
Widiastut> \1n.kk- Thomas, Nakisha 
Jackson, Beth Otto, Ann Tolbcrt. 





Education Club-Row 1: Liz Penman. 
Tammy Lone. Vicki Maertz. Kristy 
Hauer. Kate Simmons. Amanda Myers, 
Jordana Garcia. Corinne Larsen. Jen 
Jacobellis. Kerry O'Brien, Erin 
Kirchmer. Row 2: Martha Helms. Dawn 
Johns. Tess Romiti, Matt Eshelman. 
Danielle Strum. Jessica Berry. Tara 
Pauley. Gina Navarro, Crystal Chirdon. 
Melanie Lyttle. Dan Bogrette. Rebecca 
Hasselhan, Holly Edwards. Row 3: 
Cathy Schetroma, Ginette Schumaker, 
Susan Makowski. Jennifer Barton, 
Briana Deny. Kristin Raniere. Krista 
linger. Caroline Denk. Jill Klingerman, 
Heather Coyle. Susie Lynch. 



Sociologj/Anthropology Club-Row 1: 
Stacey Brown. Kate Brown, Craig 
ToUini. Row 2: Heather Jacoby. Akiko 
Ito. 




Clubs/Activities • 169 




Student Occupational Therapy 
Assoc. (SOTA): Row I: Lisa Smoot. 
Row 2: Julie haines. Becca Setzkorn 
Sada Price, Kristy Mahoney, Row 3: 
Amanda Haines. Ceridwen McGeary, 
Row 4: Kristin Kem, Kelly Fedako, 
Talitha Cooney, Marci James (Some 
names not available). 



Biology Club-Row 1: N/A Row 2: Lori 
Skibiel, Courtney Heckman. Melanie 
Hickey, Danielle Underkoffler. Row 3: 
Cynthia Biscardi, Sara Bull. Amber 
Brichbiel, Tiffany Meusel, Jess Rigterink. 
Michael Stuhllrager. Jessica Marsala. Row 
4: Derec Wilson, Gurt Singh, Mark LLoyd, 
Tom Murray (Advisor). Christian Erhart, 
Tim Goble, Rafal Subernat, Bryan Wong, 
Chris Wenger, Chris Malozzi. 





Chemistry Club-Row 1: Susan 
Tomkosky, Stacey Gross, Sharon 
Hatalla, Crystal Matthews. Row 2: Jen- 
nifer Redline. AnnamariaDaciw, Jason 
Gardener. Row 3 : CD. Schaeffer ( advi- 
sor). Mel Leiby. Lisa Walton, Paula 
Falen, Andrew Cuoo, Erin O'Connor. 



170 »Clubs/ Activities 



HKton Club-Row 1 : Jen Hanson. De- 
von whitcm.m. Jen Heisler, Barbara 
Ferguson, Sarah ('live. Row 2: Brett 
Marino. 





Accounting and Finance- Row 1: 

Tracey Shellhamer, Cheryl Stuber. Row 
2: Wesley Bricker. Jennifer Cooper, 
Stacey Panco. Nancy Uston. Row 3: 
Sarah Trite. Kara, Kristen Rippman. 



Marketing Club-Row 1: Victor 
Massad, Sarah Trite. Joe Ridgway. 
Row 2: Holly Dolan. Helen 
Desplanques. Row 3: Kristen 
Rippman, Colleen McCalTertv. Row 
4: Sabrina Bomberger. Kara Peters. 
Kelly Cragle. 




Clubs/Activities* 171 




Math Club-Row 1: Jennifer Peters, 
Cathy Schetroma, Nicole Hundley. 
Becky Cambell, Dan Williams, Lauren 
Wheeler. Jessica Johnson. Row 2: Adam 
Martin, James Hughes, Jeffrey Meyers. 
Josh McCarty, Claire DeVere, Leanna 
Whetstone. Melissa Ziegler. 



Pi Mu Epsilon-Row 1: Josh 

McCarty, Gabriela Sanchis, Dan 
Williams. Leanna Whetstone, Mel- 
issa Ziegler. Lauren Wheeler. 





Sigma Tail Delta-Row 1 : Mandi Ewing, 
Shannon Ebbecke, Valerie Wolfe. 



172 • Clubs/ Activities 



Kappa Delta IV Row l:Larr\ Bullock. 
Brian McLaughlin, Lori YanOrder. 
Cher) I Patterson, Amie Summers, 

lordana Garcia Row 2 :G incite 

Schumacher, Beck) Hammonds, Kami 

Nicholson. MelanieLvUle, Sara Owens, 
I isa k- iters. Row 3: Laura Eggers, Liz 
Penman, Kerr>' O'Brien. AnnickSciliia. 
Cath) Schetroma, Jennifer Barton, 
Marie Myers. Caitlin Green. 



I^BfJHxV 




j^=0 S 




n^Ea 






4§ 








Psi Chi-Row 1: Laurie Sweney. Chris- 
tine Hoyer, AudraArdire. Row 2: Erin 
Toole, Allison, Rachel Luetke, Courtney 
Lake, Erin Evans, Scott Brewer. 



Pi Theta Epsilon-Row 1: Amy Mare, 
Hiedi Habegger. Dana Zuchowski. 
Row 2: Gretchen Junko, Kim, Kim 
Muldrig. Kristin Raichel. Susan. Row 
3: Marci James. TalithaCooney.Jocyln 
Clemens. Melanie Seltzer. 




Clubs/Activities • 173 




The Etownian-Row 1: Vicky Brewer, 
Nick Lashinsky, Nate Smeltz. Brandi 
Norris, Mandi Hollenbaugh. Row 2: 
Brad Small, Beth Mecouch, Jean 
Ignatuk, Tracy Parker, Kim Zuaro, 
Kristen Atkinson, Becky Bowers. Row 
3: Eric Stark, Kevin Cawly, Selena 
Brewer, Page McKonly. Adam Gilson, 
Tamara Gillis, Jen Webber. 



lABC-Row 1 : Valerie Wolfe, Lynn Fink, 
Chris Ashworth, Jessica Smith. 





IABC Student Chapter-Row 1: Lynn 
Fink, Megan Kerr. Row 2: Brad Small, 
Selena Brewer, Jessica Smith, Cher 
Curcio. Page McKonly. 



174 • Clubs/Activities 






wmmmmmmnm 



ECCTY-10-Row !: Erin Otten. Lynn 
Rnk, Kaly Sweeney, Maria koruu ich 
Row 2: Mike 1 nslen. Kevin Cawley. 
Prank Mareiante. Clary IYelsger 





Sock and Buskin-Row 1 : Sarah Reeser, 
Sarah Cropley. Row 2: Ben Halsted, 
Andy Kuder. Coleen Long. Jen Kalweit. 
Ryan Unger. Row 3: Andy Clark. Jess 
Sherwood. Leanna Whetstone, Prof. 
Mike Sevareid, Rini Berg, Judi 
Cavanaugh. 



Band Council-Row 1: Marie Myers. 
Megan Zerbe. Kimberly Trout. Row 2: 
Hank Beaver. Bill Knerr. Ron Taglarino, 
Joe Godfrey. 




Clubs/Activities • 175 




Music Therapy Club-Row 1: Joanne 
Kirby. Lauren Piro. Sarah Wynkoop. 
Melanie Solimeo, Susan VanGorder, 
S tetania Bellino, Angela Negri, Megan 
Zerbe, Allison Fried. Row 2: Candaee 
La Ricci, Stephanie Simmons. Kim 
Troot. Heather Stellmach, Shannon 
Delaney. Beth Kohler. Julie Thompson, 
Jen Coe. Jennifer Zeller, Jessica 
Hoffman. Row 3: Amy Simons, Saori 
Higurashi, Michelle Myers. Mary 
Selleck. Hope Kumme, Amanda Tryon, 
Andrea Moran, Nick Rowe, Kathy 
Stanton. Row 4: Kyle Gebhart, Kris 
Achermann, Mike Denton, Maria 
Mackey, Jennifer Schrack, Kathy Hall, 
Courtney Peeples, Lisa Mohr. 



PCMEA-Row 1: Tom Mumma. 
Hank Beaver, Dave Dunham. 
Row 2: Shannon Horn, Amy 
Stoner, Chris Myers, Melissa 
Andoga. Joe Godfrey. Row 3: 
Professor Reese, Matt Philips, 
Rebecca Jones, Brian Miller. 
Kathleen Macklin, Sara Cropley. 
Jen Gerhard. James Rand. Mike 
Hyde. 





Phalanx-Row 1: Jon Sears, Joe 
Answina, Jeremy Lehn. Tom Crawford, 
Adam Halpin, John Bilich. Chris 
Gottshall, Brian Miller. Scott Brewer, 
Adam Brophy. 



176 • Clubs/ Activities 



EMOTION- Row 1: Nicole, 

Angela Sneeringer, Jordana 
(in cia, Row 2: Liza 
MaitineUi, Jennifer Sw auger, 
Nicole Thomas, Erin Lever- 
ing, Kim Maderia. Row 3: 
Sada Price, Danielle 
Underkoffler, Carol 

Schaeffer. (Some names noi 
available.) 






"» 










& 










St 

< 


g 






-j .'■'*? 


I v 7. J 






i 




7 



Art Club- Row 1: Stephanie Ander- 
son, Laurie Cassel, Jessie Katzbeck, 
Amber Lehman, Chris Kemmer, Ann 
Neddoff, Kristina Funk, Emily 
Leasure, John Smelter, Laurie 
Sweney. 



Fellowship of Christian Athletes: Row 

1: Allyson Zuber, Lori VanOrder. Craig 
Horlacher, Leanne Markel (not shown). 
Row 2: Vicki Maertz. Danielle Seibert. 
Gretchen Junko. Lynn Peifer, Steve 
Borsl. 




Clubs/Activities * 177 




Chess Club-Row 1: Scott Mardemess, 
Keith Tomaselli, John Gardner, John 
Snively Row 2: Jo DeLima, Barrett 
Hartman. Will Glasby, Sharon Hatalla. 



Disc Golf-Row I: Steve Borst, Chris 
Harvey, Mike Bonham. 





Cheerleading-Row 1: Tina 
Paek, Erin Asay, Annette Gates, 
Dave McCoy, Toni Lubrano, Jen 
Swauger. Liza Martinelli. Row 
2: Nikki Tarconish, Kristen 
Kxauss, Allison Ainley. 



178 • Clubs/ Activities 



I.-;.. 



The spirit behind the success... 

Every athlete knows that it takes more than just athletic ability to 
be victorious in competiton — spirit is a key ingredient in the recipe 
for success. The sports teams of Elizabethtown rely on the 
cheerleading squad to keep both participants' and spectators' con- 
fidence and morale high. The enthusiasm of the cheerleaders is an 
energizing force that fuels the players in their quests for champi- 
onships, while helping to build school support for the college's 
various athletic organizations. No matter what the scoreboard reads, 
the pep squad stands as a reminder to athletes and fans that support 
and spirit can make all the difference between victory and defeat. 
Thanks, cheerleaders, for helping Elizabethtown to make its mark 
on the world of collegiate athletics. 




ft £3M 



T*-t\ AAV 



Clubs/Activities* 179 



There's always something 
new and exciting at Etown... 

2000 marked the first year for the Elizabethtown College 
Men's and Women's Outdoor Track and Field Team 




Row 1: Dave Berdan, Maggie Martin, Captain Gretchen Junko, Melissa Gudleski, Jenna Nugent, Frank 
Rivera. Row 2: Distance/Mid-Distance Coach Chris Straub, Craig Oakum, Mike Zwatty, Kati Young, 
Annalisa Ellis, Jamie Kudel, Danielle Seibert, Sprint Coach Scott Myers, Jumps/Throws Coach Nate Davis. 
Row 3: Larry Hodges, Ian Tracy, Barrett Hartman, Captain Larry Bullock, Keith Greenawalt, Ryan 
Renfrow, Jon Bost. Row 4: Dustin Scott, Mike Kistler, Jeff Harmon, Dave Pappentick. Not Pictured: Tony 
Alicea, Sarah D'Emilio, Stacy Dorr, Lauren Hardwig, Liz Hayden, John Ulrich. 



180 'Clubs/Activities 



■ 



Get Involved... 
Sign up for your favorite club! 

The midway is a great way to see what clubs are open 
to students on campus 





Clubs/Activities* 181 



Rhythm and Blue Jays... 

WWEC 88.3 FM 
The Sound of Elizabethtown 




182 "Clubs/Activities 



A cappella sure sounds good to me, 
Phalanx and Melica 




Clubs/Activities* 183 



Student clubs pay tribute 
to musical legends of all time... 




184 •Clubs/Activities 



Don't sweat the small stuff... 

Whether recruited or just for fun 
students always find their hidden abilities 



Talking 

with 
coaches 




Fun 

in the 

sun 



Clubs/Activities* 185 



Variety is the spice of life... 

So much to do and 
so little time to do it in 




186 'Clubs/ Activities 




Clubs/Activities* 187 



Conestogan Yearbook 
Marking the 1999-2000 School Year 

Looking back, producing this year's yearbook was quite an adventure-one with no real begin- 
ning or end. The Conestogan staff worked hard to put finishing touches on the 1998-1999 yearbook 
apon arrival on campus in August. Finishing last year's book as well as beginning to plan and 
chronical the new book proved to be a challenge for all involved. The new staff needed to quickly 
mesh together and work as a team to assure both tasks would be completed. 

From move-in day to Commencement and everything inbetween, the staff's dedication re- 
mained constant despite all of the other obligations that college students face. There were many late 
nights trapped in the basement of Royer Hall when the staff did not leave until they felt as though 
something was accomplished. Deadlines were our motivation to work as hard as possible as we tried 
to capture the most of the 1 999-2000 school year. 

-Kristy Hauer and Cori Huntzinger 
The staff would like to extend a special thanks to the following people: 
Dr. Tamara Gillis. our faculty advisor. 

Ed Patrick, Jr., our Taylor Publishing Company representative. 
The Business Office 

Ed Novak and Jonathan Flood, our communication link to the campus community. 
Ian Showalter and Sports Information. 

The faculty, staff, administration, resident assistants, club presidents and students-who without, the 
pages of this book would not be filled. 



Hard at work 





in Royer Hall 



188 • Clubs/ Activities 



The Continental Press, Inc. 



Educational Publishing 
Commercial Printing 



Congratulations 

to the 

Class of 2000 




Meeting the Needs of Education for 
Over 60 Years 

520 East Bainbridge Street 
Elizaebethtown, PA 1 7022 



Clubs/Activities«189 



CProucf CParents 2000 CRemmSer 
t/ie lauqnier 
t/ie loue 

Ine memories. . . 



Michael C. Cifone 
My first born, the joy of my life. When I 

held you in my arms for the very first 

time and looked down into your precious 

eyes, I knew this little baby boy would 

grow into a fine young man-to achieve a 

dream. I saw in you a persistence and 

drive to accomplish your goals. As your 

mom, I look to you, my son, with the 

deepest love and respect and am proud on 

this very special day as you graduate 

college. 

Congratulations-Good Luck in graduate 

school—Go For It!! 

Love Always, 

Mom, Andy, David, Eric, Andrea, 

Aunt Diane and Pop. 
Especially-Cousin Kathy Tatem 






1 






w ** 









lAimberltj jou Mlulderia 
Jt seems JiAe oniy yesterday. . . 

Jo see you nappy, 

laughing and fo/a'nq 
smiling and content, 

t^lrivinq towards 
goals of uou r own 
accomplis/iing what 
uou set out to do, 
Jiaoinq fun with 
yourself and uour friends, 
Kjapaole of lc 
loved. . . is what we 
always wished for you. 




t >m q an d beino 



i£Je are filled with pride and loue today as 
we realize our dreams for you have come true. 




Jaclyn Jo Langowski 

Congratulations! We are so proud of you and all 
you have accomplished. 

You have been and will always be a sweet, caring 
and loving young lady and we are very proud to 
have you as our daughter. 

We Love You, 
Mom and Dad 



190 -Proud Parents 2000 




Dear Dina, 

Four years 

Eight tuition checks 

A broken arm 

A broken ankle 

A volcano in Ecuador 

Now, a college degree. 

You never cease to amaze us, 

"Trust Me" 

Congratulations, we're very proud of you! 

Love always, 

Mom and Dad 




Kyla Marie Plumb 

You've come a long way since you were born, 

and yet have far to go. 

The world will be a better place 

because of you we know. 

We wish you health and happiness, 

a future that cannot lose, 

a life of joy, a world of love, 

in whatever path you choose. 

All Our Love, 

Mom & Dad 



Daniel Larry Williams II 


Deuce, 

May your future hold as much 
pride & happiness as you've given us. 
Congratulations! 


Love, 

Mom, Dad and Amy 



Congratulations, Nick! 

We are extremely proud of 

your accomplisments. 

Love, 
Mom, Dad, Mike and Max 




Dear Danielle, 

From the first day that you came into our lives, 
we knew that you were special to us. You have 
always accomplished what you set out to do, 
that is one of the reasons why we are so proud 
of you. You are a fun, loving, and caring person 
and you've touched our lives in so many ways. 
Wishing you the best in whatever the years 
bring to you. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 



Proud Parents 2000 • 191 







1^4 


Congratulations to you, 
Justin. We are so proud 
of you and wish you the 
best. The world is yours! 
Our love goes with you, 
always. 

Love, 
Dad and Mom 







AMY CLIFFORD 

NOW IS THE TIME FOR YOU TO CELEBRATE THE 
ACCOMPLISHMENT OF DREAMS YOU HAVE WORKED SO 
HARD TO REALIZE. YOU HAVE SHOWN SO MANY PEOPLE 
HOW SPECIAL YOU ARE. 

NOW IS THE TIME TO BEGPN TO PURSUE THE 
NEXT PATH, TO REACH OUR FOR THAT NEXT STAR, AND 
TO ACHIEVE THE THrNGS THAT ARE SO PMPORTANT TO 
YOU. 

ALWAYS KEEP YOUR DREAMS ALIVE AND KEEP 
THEM COMING TRUE. 

WE ARE VERY PROUD OF YOU, 
YOUR LOVING FAMTLY 




Jason E. Gardner 

Your mother would be so proud 

of you. We think you are the 

very best! 

Love, 
Dad and Barbara 



MICHAEL L. RAJOTTE 

Congratulations, Mike! 
We are very proud of all your accom- 
plishments during your years at Etown. 
We wish you the very best for a bright 

and suc- 
cessful 
future in 
the busi- 
ness world. 
We know 
you'll do 
terrific at 
whatever 
career you 
choose. 
All our 
love, 
Mom&Dad 





Melissa Shannon Matto: 

We could not be proude 

of the truly wonderful 

girl you have become. 

We treasure all the 

memories. Our hopes 

and love go with you 

always. 

Mom and Dad 



Amy Shellhammer 

We are very proud of you and all 

you have accomplished. May you 

find success in your future, and 

may all your dreams come true! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Sara 



192 'Proud Parents 2000 




HEIDI LYNN HABEGGER 

Congratulations, Heidi! 
It has been an awesome experience watching 
you unfold and become on your journey of 
life, sharing your many gifts with others along 
the way. As you step through the door into 
"Life after College" we are proud of you and 
all vour hard work and excited with you for 
your future. We feel very blessed! 

Love, Mom and Dad 



Jocelyn Lee Clemens 

You are such a beautiful person. Your 
dedication, gentleness, humor, compas- 
sion and sincerity have made you a very 
special daughter. We are so proud of you. 
We feel that God sent us an angel the day 
that you were born. 

You set your goal to become an O.T. 
and now through your hard work, it has 
become a reality. We hope that you touch 
other lives the way that you have touched 
ours. 

May all of your dreams come true 
and may God bless you with health, hap- 
piness, love and success. 

We love you, 
Mom and Dad 



Eric Lyell Nussey 

Congratulations, Eric. 

We're proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Richard, 

Paige, and Ryan 




Carrie Pitchford 

To our little princess who 

has given us so much joy 

and love. We're so proud of all you've 

accomplished. Remember the road 

home, you'll always have our love and 

support. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Jeff and Greg 



Kristen Lee Kern 

Congratulations as you graduate from E-town. We 
always knew that God blessed you with a special 
strength and determination. You have brought us 
much joy and pride. Every accomplishment has 
been a testimony of His special plan for you. Now 
that you have achieved your degree as an OT, 
may you share your talents with those you care 
for. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



Proud Parents 2000 • 193 



Allen K. Kevorkov, 

We are so proud of you. We love you very much. You've 

grown up to be a wonderful person. There is no greater joy 

than sharing this moment with you, and we wish you luck. 

Congratulations! 

With our love, 

Mom and Dad 





Bill, 
You had the 
heart to climb 
the mountain. 
Good luck on 
the other 
side. 

All our love 
and support, 
Mom, Dad, 
Becky and 
Beth 



Patricia Ellen Moriarty 

We are so proud of you and all 

you have become. 

Love, 

Mom, Stephen, Susan, Jim, 

Nick, Lexi, Kathy, Doug, Cherie, 

Dave, Sharon, Marcus, Zack, 

Jacob, Casey, Jen, Mark, Aunt 

Jane, Uncle Gary, Carley, 
Connor, Aunt Judy, Uncle Anton, 
Merry, Christy, Jim, Jamie, Uncle 

Walter, Aunt Janet, John. 

A special sign of love from your 

Grammie and Pop Pop 




Kristin. ..Our pride in you as a 
daughter, a student, and a Christian 
is matched only by our love for you. 
Keep going and growing! 

Love, 
Mom, Dad, and Kate. ...and Laddie 



194 • Proud Parents 2000 




Ratal! 

You've grown 

up to be a fine 

young man. 

We're so proud 

of you! We 
wish you much 
success and happiness as 
you go on in life. 

We Love you, 
Mom, Dad and Brother Darek 




Where has the time gone? 

We are all proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad, Mike and Patty, 

John, Michelle, Howard and 

Robyne, Fred and Kitty 




Dear Dana, 
It seems like 
yesterday... and 
now you are all 
grown up. We 
wish you joy, 
success and a 
bright future. 



You are going to be an amazing 

teacher! 

" Never stop reaching high and 

asking why " 

Love always, 

Mom, Dad, Karyn & Maggie too! 




Kate, 

Make your dreams come 

true... 

We're so proud of you. 

Love always, 
Mom and Dad 



Proud Parents 2000 • 195 





Chris-"Big Cat" 




Congratulations on all 


"^w ' 'i'"^! 


you have accomplished! 


. ^k <•»-■ ifl 


Best wishes for a happy 




and successful future. 


kS*f^H 


Love, 




Mom, Dad & Becky 





Joan, 

Seems like it was just yesterday when you 
took your first step and look at you now! As we 
watch you move on to a new and exciting stage of 
your life, our hearts are bursting with love for you 
and pride for all you have accomplished. 

Congratulations! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, and Randy 



JENNIFER LYNN WEBBER 
There are two things parents must give their 
children-one is roots and the other is wings. 
We are so proud of your accomplishments. May 
you always know our love and support will never 
end. 

Congratulations! 

With all our love, 

Mom and Dad 




Cathy A. Schetroma 

From the day you were born, you 
made us proud. May your life be 
wonderful. The world is out there. 
Go chase 
your dreams. 

We love you, 
Mom & Dad 





Toni, 

Congratulations! 

We are so proud of you! 

Of all that you've accomplished, 

Of the incredible woman you've become. 

Thank you for allowing us to slmre in your life, 

To experience the wonder of you. 

You are a joy! 

May all your dreams come true! 

All our love, 

"Mommy Blue Jay" and Tom 

Dad, f.D. and Nikki 



196 • Proud Parents 2000 



C-o/taratu/aiio/js, JKelinda- 
as you go through life, keep this prayer with you 

2)ear §?od 

. . . i !sion to guide me 
^ voice to lead me 
Jl savior to forgive me 

/I hand to hold me 
^sl friend to teach me 
JHmaus. 
\Celtii B 

With love from JKom, Dad, JKarae., £ cfim 



Tim, 

Remember to "shoot for the 
moon. Even if you miss, you'll still be 
among the stars." You've worked so 
hard. Don't forget to laugh sometimes. 
We're very proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Stacie 



PATRICIA ANNE SPEAKMAN 

P Poetic, pretty, profound 

A Achievement, attitude 

T Talented, thorough, thinker, terrific 

R Reliable, responsible, resourceful 

I Independent, intelligent 

C Chosen, caring, clever, cautious 

I Inside and outside beauty 

A Ambitious, attractive 

ALL OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBE THE 
CHILD YOU WERE, THE WOMAN YOU 
HAVE BECOME, AND THE DOORS YOU 
HAVE OPENED FOR YOUR FUTURE. 
WE ARE SO PROUD OF YOU! ! ! 

LOVE, MOM AND DAD 



John, 

You recognized a number of years ago that a 
teaching career meant hardwork with the recognition 
that might truly be deserved. However, you let your 
love of learning and love of history lead you down 
the path anyway. As you graduate and begin your 
career in education, we want you to remember that 
"To teach is to touch a life forever." May you touch 
many lives in the positive way we know you can-the 
future is in your hands. We are proud of you and 
hope all your dreams come true. 
Love always, 

Mom, Dad, and Kim 





Congratulations, 
Richard 

You have made us 
so proud of you. 

Mom and Dad 



Proud Parents 2000 • 197 



Dear Erin, 

We are so proud of you. Con- 
gratulations! You've always had en- 
ergy, enthusiasm, and determination. 
We wish you happiness, success, and 
love. 



Oh, the places 
you'll go... 

Love, Hugs, & 

Kisses, 

Mom, Dad, and 

Meghan 



mmm 




if: 




MELISSA 
You've come a long 
way, baby! The future 
is in your hands. The 
best to you always. 

Love, Mom, Dad, 
Cheryl, & Ashley 









Michael Jeffrey Bonham 
Dear Mike, 

We are all so very proud of you 
and your accomplishments. Be 
versatile through life. Don't put 
all your eggs in one basket! 
Follow your dreams. You can 
do whatever you set your mind 
to. We love you very much and 
wish you all the happiness life 
has to offer. 
Love, Mom, Dad, Scott, & Eric 






Jason Michael Bugg 






You've grown up to be a fine 




young man. We are very proud of 


all 


you 


have accomplished at college. 


The 


future is yours. 






Love, 






Mauw & Pauw & Joel 





Spike, 

You have exceeded our dreams and 
expectations. ..watching you recognize your 
potential and helping you to realize your goals 
has been a pleasure and a privilege every parent 
should experience. 

Our hearts are filled with pride and are 
lives are infinitely richer because of you, Randy. 
Best wishes and our love always, 
Mom and Dad 






Congratulations, Ryan. 

We are very proud of all your 

accomplishents. Good luck in your 

future. We love you very much. 

Love, 
Mom, Dad, and Jenn 



198 'Proud Parents 2000 




D 
U 
A 
T 



■C 



r! 
A 
T 

u 

L 
A 
T 
I 


il 



YOU'VE DONE US PROUD, DEAREST 
MARCELLE. MAY YOU KEEP GOING FROM 
SUCCESS TO SUCCESS. YOUR HARD WORK 
WILL BRING ITS REWARD TWOFOLD. WE 
LOVE YOU. GOD BLESS ALWAYS. 



MOM & DAD 




Congratulations Kim! 
You've come a long way 
since that shy little girl. 
We are very proud of all 
that you have accom- 
plished. You'll make a 
great O.T. 

Love always, 
Mom and Dad 



Sarah Donovan 

Congratulations on all your achievements. 

You are a shining example of what a daughter 

can be: honest and principled and determined 

and independent and sensitive and intelligent. 

We are very proud of you! 

The future is yours. 

Love, Mom and Mark 



Megan, 

We are so proud of all you have 
accomplished. Keep reaching for those 
stars and fulfilling "YOUR" dreams! It 
is all yours for the taking. 

Congratulations- 
Mom, Dad and Kevin 



Talayna, 

Yet another chapter in your life is about 
to close. We truly hope your years at college 
were not only educational but memorable. We 
are so proud of you, and we hope you are just 
as proud of yourself. Much success and happi- 
ness in the future. 

Love ya, 
Mom and Dad 






&& 




May your search always be one of joy and 
excitement. May God bless you! 

Love, Mom, Dad, Kristen, & Mary Beth 



Proud Parents 2000 • 199 



Dear Katie, 

You are ready to fly. Have 
a beautifully peaceful and safe 
trip. Our congratulations are 
full of love. 

Mom, Mr. Don, & Matthew 



Ann, 

Remember Faith, Hope, Love, 
and a smile will take you far. Much 
success is ahead for you. 




We love you, 

Mom, Wally, Rob, Nan, & "Scratcher" 



Melanie, 

You've come a long way, baby, 
and we're all proud of you. 
Love, 

Mom, Dad, Monica, Mason, Andy, 
Shelley, John & Hunter 




Kelly L. Forys 

The day we took you to college was very hard. 
We cried and worried about the days to come. 
But look at you now. A College Scholar prepar- 
ing for grad school. You've always set your 
goals so high and have surpassed them 

all. Words cannot 
express how proud we 
are of you. The future 
looks very promising 
for you. There is no 
question in our minds 
that you will go to the 
top, as you are a 
strong, determined 
young woman and 
you strive to be the 
very best at whatever 
you do. Always know we are behind all of 
your decisions because you hold the key to 
your bright and rewarding future. 
We love you with all our hearts, 
Mom, Dad, Kim, & Kari 




Joanne Janine Hartney 
Dear Jay, 

We wish you the strength to face challenges with confidence- 
We wish you the satisfaction of seeing your goals achieved- 
We wish you a world of adventure and enjoyment- 
We wish you pure happiness that comes from simple things, 
Good friends, fun times, happy events, work well done. 
Our greatest wish is that you will always remember how much 
you are loved-you have grown into a special woman and a 
wonderful teacher and we are very proud to have you as our 
daughter. 

Our love, Mom and Dad 




Congratulations, 
Daughter! 

Good Work! 



200 • Proud Parents 2000 




To Jenna Summer Firestone 

With Spirit and Intelligence across your face, 

and a Disciplined Form softened by Beauty and Grace, 

You have labored to reach this goal in your life 

and have courted the joy and banished the strife, 

Now is the time for the next step, dear Jen; 

The best dances of your life are about to begin. 

We're so proud of you! Love from Mom, Sam, & Billy 




AMANDA EVELYN BUCKLEY 

WE ARE VERY PROUD OF YOU AND 

YOUR ACCOMPLISHMENTS. GOD 

BLESS YOU AND KEEP YOU AS YOU 

PURSUE YOUR DREAMS. 

CONGRATULATIONS! 

WE LOVE YOU, 

MOM AND DAD 



Dear Jennifer, 

You have come a long way since the 
first day of kindergarten. Throughout the 
years, you have accomplished so much, 
and reached every goal that you set for 
yourself. You are a wonderful daughter 
and you will be an outstanding teacher, 
Miss Holbrook. 

Love, Mom and Dad 




LINDA MARIE MILNES 



Remember when? 

We surely do, and 

oh, 

the good memories 

you've given to us 

to keep. 




Linda, you are a 
parents' joy and 
treasure. We are so 



proud of you. 



May your future be as sunny and success- 
ful as the smile you show the world. 

We love you, 
Mom & Dad 



Proud Parents 2000 '201 




Congratulations, Kathy! 

Best wishes in the future. 

You have always made us very proud 

of you and we know that you'll succeed 

in all that you do. 

May all your dreams come true! 

With all of our love always, 

Mom, Dad and Mary 




Annick, 
Our prayer for 
you comes from 
your favorite 
Psalm (121). 
We love you 
and wish you 
the very best. 

Love, 

Dad & Maggie 

Mom & PB 



The Lord will keep 
you from all harm- 
He will watch over 
your life. 



Erin Levering 




"My foot hurts and I want to go to 
Disney World." 

Some things never change, 

we hope you don't. 

You will always be our 

favorite daughter. 

Mom and Dad 



Melissa Carol, 

We are filled with pride and joy at your 
accomplishments. You have achieved one of your 
goals and the future holds many more. 

Teaching is a challenging profession. We 
hope you find it to be as rewarding as we have. You 
will be great!! 



Love, 

Mom and Dad 




Keith 

Proud of your accomplishments 

Continue to grow and success 

in all your future endeavors 

Love 

Mom, Dad, Megan 



202 • Proud Parents 2000 



yiara JOvn/i L7ow/7/o 

you fiaoe amazed us a illi 

everutliinq that uou /iace accvtnplis/ied. 

I V already know I hat I he 

Occupational J/ierapu /Yofessionals 

11 ill he blessed to Iiave uou in tneir midst. 

Gonaratulations .'// 

(£/e Jove uou ! 

Daddu, Mtommu, Jracee 

and t/ie rest of uourfamilu 





Susie, 

You do it all 
with such grace 
and style! 

We love you ! 
Mom & Dad 





Jennie 


^W ~ ~^M 


We have 


HliLl All 


guided and 


■kll 


taught you 


through your 


-^1 A^^ 


young life- 




Now it's your 




turn to touch 


.^fl ^r 


lives by 




teaching and 




guiding them. 




May you have 


/ ^^v B> ^E 


good health, 


iwt m l 


happiness and 


"^^_ . ar y 


a wonderful life. 


Congratulations to the best daughter 


and sister a family could have! 


All Our Love, 


Mom, Dad, Frankie, and Janet 



Erick Valentin, 




Congratulations! We are 




all very proud of you. 




May God bless you and 




help you fulfill your 




dreams. Wishing you 




happiness and success in 
all that you do. 


EhL^I 


All Our Love, 




Mom, Dad and Doreen 







Cjonarafulafions 

and Jjest Wisnes 

to ine 

Glass of 2000 



Proud Parents 2000 • 203 




Continuing 

to learn is 

continuing 

to grow. 



IS 



HIGH INDUSTRIES, INC. 

1853 William Penn Way 

P.O.Box 10008 

Lancaster, PA 17605-0008 

(717) 293-4444 

www.high.net 




Welcomes 
Students and Their Parents/Guests 

Quiet, Comfortable Accomodations, Family Atmosphere, 
Non-Smoking, and Newer Rooms Available. 

Nearest Motel To Elizabethtown College Campus 

Restaurant and Convenience Stores Within A Few Steps 

2346 South Market Street (Route 230) 
Elizabethtown, PA 17022 



(717)-367-7518 



204 • Business 



I^I^I^HBBHBHBMHMHMs^l^l^M 



People dedicated 
to your success. 



When it comes to h *tp rr *g Lancaster County families like yours 
make the most of their hard earned money, no bank is more 
rirrhcatrd than Fulloa Bank. 

Fulton Bank has been serving our local carrnnunittes for over 
100 years. Supporting both businesses and individuals with 
financial products and services is something we take very 
seriously. Fulton Bank is dedicated to your success and we would 
like to do everything we possibly can to make your lire more 
rewarding. 

For information on any of our products or services, stop by our 
Elizabethtown Office located in the Market Street Square 
Shopping Center, or call 367-3800 

Fulton Bank 

People dedicated to your success.- 



M«Bi»r rote 




EWCOMER 



Ofl. 
CORP 

FUEL OC • HCATMO • AM C ONOmOM H O 



"You 'U be Comfortable with us ' 



M 



ENGER 

U^M P.O. Box 26 • Rheems. PA 17571) 



FAX 717-367-5913 



OFFICE 1-800-692-6008 




A 



YOUR 



YOU CAN 

FFORD 

T)REAMS 



At Roth's Furniture, you'll find the way to make your home all you 
dreamed it could be. Explore Roth's huge showroom of comfortably 

affordable home furnishings. And, when comparing our prices, you 

won't find a better value in quality furniture and accessones anywhere. 

We guarantee it! 

. Mis 

Furniture 



www.rothsrurniture.com 



Business • 205 



Norlanco Medical Associates 

418 Cloverleaf Road, Elizabethtown, PA 17022-9616 
Phone: 717-653-1467 Fax: 717-653-1001 

OFFICE HOURS BY APPOINTMENT 

REGULAR HOURS 
MONDAY-FRIDAY 7:50 A.M. - 9:20 P.M. 

SATURDAY 7:50 A.M. - 11:30 A.M. 

Appointments scheduled after regular hours are 
subject to an after hours fee 



HARRIS 

BANKERS 

Leaving Our Mark. 



Clare E. Funck 

Harm Banket 

Community Banking Ktanagcr 



Harris Savings Bank 
Eluabethtrm-n Office 
9 S Marker Street 
Elizabethtown, PA 17022 



(7 171367-8973 
(717) 367-0149 tax 



cbre.fuiide@harris»avins5fank£$p] • wyu\furmvivingsbank.<. 



We Delight Shoppers! 

A Unique Supermarket & Garden 

Center Featuring Farm Fresh 

Froduce, Specialty Foods, Home 

Accents & Greenhouses. 

A Lancaster County Tradition 
For 68 Years! 



•LITTTZ 
1050 Lititz Pike 

• ROHRERSTOWN 
301 Rohrerstown Rd. 



•LANCASTER 

1850 Oregon Pike 

• LEOLA 

370 West Main St. 



•EAST YORK »D0VER tHARRISBURG 

mmWWEJRS of Kissel HW 

Visit our website it www.skh.com 




FULL SERVICE DIVE SHOP 
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SCUBA DIVING CLASSES AT ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE 
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A special thanks 

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206 • Business 




Business • 207 





-^i* - - ? gS£ ^A^~ THifc 






?-, r r^^^^w 




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John Kennedy Jr. and his wife, Carolyn Bessette-Kennedy, attend the funeral of his cousin Michael 
Kennedy at Our Lady Of Victory Church In Centerville, Mass., Sunday Jan. 3, 1998. Michael Kennedy 
was killed in a skiing accident Dec. 31, 1997, in Aspen, Colo. (AP Photo/Mark Lennihan) 




The United States soccer team captain Carla Overbeck, center, the U.S. team, and FIFA President 
Sepp Blatter, left of Overbeck, celebrate with the trophy after defeating China in a 5-4 overtime 
penalty shootout during the Women's World Cup Final at the Rose Bowl in Pasadena, Calif., Satur- 
day, July 10, 1999. The U.S. beat China 5-4 on penalty kicks after a 0-0 tie. (AP Photo/Michael 
Caulfeild) 



208 • Year in Review 



-Year In Review 




The world events 

that shape our 

school year 



Dave Matthews sings as Boyd Tinsley, left, 
plays the acoustic violin during Woodstock 
'99 Saturday, July 24, 1999 at the site of 
the former Griffiss Air Force Base in Rome, 
NY More than 225, 000 people flooded 
the abandoned military base in upstate New 
York to hear acts like Limp Bizkit, Korn, 
Metallica, and Sheryl Crow. (AP Photo/ 
Steve Chernin). 




Fatma Tandogan, 51 -year-old earthquake survivor, weeps as she looks for her belongings in her col- 
lapsed house in Golcuk, Turkey, Friday, Aug. 27.1999. Turkish officials acknowledged for the first 
time Friday that the number of those left homeless by last weeks' massive earthquake could top half a 
million. The government is now projecting it will need to build about 100,000 to 120,000 new homes 
for quake victims, said Harun Asian, spokesman for the Ministry of Housing the Public Works. (AP 
Photo/Murad Sezer) 



Year in Review • 209 




Toan Le helps his wife, Chi, wade thru the flood waters of Memorial Drive in Goldsboro, N.C., Thurs- 
day September 16, 1999. The Fairfax, Va. couple were on their way home from a vacation at the N.C. 
coast when they drove thru the floodwaters, stalling their car, forcing them to abandon it. Heavy rains 
associated with Hurricane Floyd dumped more than 1 2 inches of rain on the area overnight. (AP Photo/ 
Alan Marler) 




Museum-goers wait in line to enter the controversial British "Sensation" exhibit at the Brooklyn 
Museum of Art, in New York Sunday, Oct. 3, 1999. The curious gathered in long lines for a second 
day to see the art exhibit Mayor Rudolph Giuliani found so offensive he cut the museum's funding. 



210 • Year in Review 




Golfer Payne Stewart, wearing tartan plus-fours, 
drives down the fairway during the first round of 
the Open Golf Championship in Troon, Scotland 
in this July 20, 1989 photo. Stewart, this year 
year's Open Champion and winner of 18 tourna- 
ments around the world, including three major 
championships, died in a plane crash. Monday Oct. 
25, 1999. He was 42. (AP Photo/Martin Cleaver) 



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Aweary U.S. Coast Guard helicopter crew arrives to refuel Sunday, October 31, 1999 at Nantucket 
Airport in Nantucket, Mass. after searching for survivors of Egypt Air Flight 990 off the coast of 
Nantucket. The ill-fated airliner was flying to Cairo from Los Angeles via New York when air 
controller lost radar and voice contact with the plane 60 miles southeast of the Massachusetts island. 
(AP Photo/Matt York) 



Year in Review *21 1 




Cartoonist Charles Schulz displays a sketch of his beloved character "Snoopy" in his office in Santa 
Rosa, Calif., in this 1997 photo Schulz will retire Jan. 4, 2000, after nearly 50 years of drawing his 
Peanuts comic strip, his wife confirmed Tuesday, Dec. 14, 1999. (AP Photo/Ben Margot) 




Mizumi Malfitamo kisses her husband. Francesco, as they celbrate the arrival of the new millen- 
nium in New York City's Times Square shortly after midnight Saturday Jan. 1, 2000. The 
Malfitamos are from Italy. (APPhoto/Stephan Savoia) 



212 • Year in Review 



Fireworks explode at the Washington Monument 
Saturday, Jan. 1 , 2000, during the America's 
Millennium Gala celebration in Washington. (AP 
Photo) 




Six-year-old Elian Gonzalez celebrates with friends and relatives Friday Jan. 7, 2000. at the home of 
his relatives in Miami after being subpeonaed to appear before a Congressional committee on Feb. 
10,2000. (AP Photo) 



Year in Review • 213 




St. Louis Rams saftety Billy Jenkins holds up the Lombardi Trophey after the St. Louis Rams defeated 
the TennesseeTitans 23-16 to win Super Bowl XXXIV in Atlanta, Sunday Jan. 30, 2000. (AP Photo/ 
Dave Martin) 




Republican presidential candidate Texas Gov. George W. Bush speaks at a rally in Clinton Town- 
ship, Mich., Sunday, Feb. 20, 2000. Bush is campaigning in Michigan for the state's upcoming 
presidential primary. (AP Photo/Eric Gay) 



214 • Year in Review 




President Clinton shakes hands with Irish 
Prime Minister Bertie Ahern as first lady 
Hillary Rodham Clinton looks on during the 
American Ireland Fund dinner in Washington, 
Thursday, March 16, 2000. President Clinton 
received the Millennium Peace Award for his 
work and furthering the Irish peace process. 
(AP Photo/Susan Walsh) 




Kevin Spacey holds up his Oscar for best actor in a leading role in "American Beauty" during the 
72nd Academy Awards at the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles, Sunday, March 26, 2000. ( AP 
Photo/Kevork Djansezian) 



Year in Review • 215 



The many faces of Etown.. 





216* Faces of Etown 







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220 • Faces of Etown 




Faces of Etown • 221 




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Faces of Etown • 223 



JlLarAina the end of a school year 



With the end of the 1999-2000 school year come many changes that 
make a mark on Elizabethtown College, both today and for many tomor- 
rows to come. Various physical and structural renovations-the construction 
of the Garden Apartments, the remodeling of Steinman, and the inclusion 
of males in Royer Residence Hall-have begun to transform the appearance 
of the campus. Class discussions sparked by world events have left us with 
new opinions and insights. Students who spent a time studying abroad 
have returned, gracing our campus with new knowledge and understanding 
of cultures around the globe. We say goodbye to retiring or relocating fac- 
ulty members, whose dedication has permanently touched the lives of each 
and every student they have taught. As seniors graduate, we are reminded 
of the contributions they have made to the college, and we anticipate the 
arrival of new freshmen in the fall. The year has been one of making new 
friends and strengthening existing bonds of comradery. We have tried to 
capture all of these memorable experiences in our book, to show the mark 
that they have made on the members of Elizabethtown College. 

—Kristy Hauer and Kate Simmons 




224 • Closing 






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